The evolving diaper revolution

I haven’t written a story in a long time so I’m a little rusty. I drove myself crazy the other night thinking about the possibility of the possibility of a diaper generation. The result is this story I wrote fairly quickly this morning. By the way, I love many of the stories on this site (and the previous one) I would love to see more regression/humiliation stories. Haven’t seen many lately and the one’s I saw were never finished.

Here is the story I wrote. I haven’t decided if this should be a series or just a single story. Would love your comments and suggestions.

The evolving diaper revolution

It all started in the 1990s but no body really picked up on it. Most public schools in the United States have strict rules stating that children must be potty trained before entering school. But more and more parents were sending their children to kindergarten before they mastered their potty skills. Teachers dealt with the occasional accidents.

By 2010 however with both mothers and fathers working and the world becoming increasingly automated, parents spent less time giving their children the appropriate potty training skills. Instead of the occasional accidents, kindergarten teachers began noticing more children coming to school in training pants. They were dealing with constant dribblers now. School boards were informed, but sided with parents, relaxing the rules on potty training for kindergartners.

After a few years, more and more kindergartners started arriving at school in full fledged diapers. Diaper manufacturers responded with larger sizes, better protection and odor guards. Commercials on television showed kindergartners in school, a teacher praising a child for wearing the proper protection. “I love my children and that’s why it’s important to send them to school with the best protection,” she says. Pointing to a child in a slightly crouched position, the teacher smiles and says, “Keeping them comfortable all day is important for their social development.”

Soon first graders began to enter the school year with a constant dribble. Again the training pants manufacturers responded. Teachers saw thick panties hugging the bottoms of their students. Some quit. It just wasn’t right they said. But school boards continued to relent to parents’ insistence that their children would eventually master their potty skills.

Then it happened. First graders began coming to class in diapers. Diaper manufacturers were excited. This was a big money making opportunity. News organizations pounced, but what they found was that most child psychologists recommended children mastering potty skills on their own. A famous daytime talk show television star began a month long campaign about child development. Parents saw study after study showing that potty training was harmful to young children. It just produced too much stress they said.

Soon first graders moved from the occasional pee accident to full fledged diaper defecations. School nurses began training programs to show teachers how to properly respond to accident prone children. Don’t make a scene, they said. They’ll grow out of it. Diaper manufacturers made the diapers so well fitted and comfortable that the young students could comfortably deal with a messy diaper throughout the day and even learn to change themselves when they got home from school.

The trend continued. Soon second and even a few third graders trickled into class with the dribbles. Children’s diapers were coming close to some of the smaller adult diaper sizes. Then the first third graders came to class in diapers. Socially, children saw diapers as a necessity, sort of like putting on a pair of socks. Fourth, fifth and sixth graders started dribbling. They came to class in training pants. After a few years, some started having day time bowel movements in class, alarming teachers. The older students progressed to pull-ups. Diaper manufacturers pounced. It was time to put older students into diapers, they said. Hiring some of the best marketers, ad campaigns focused on how cool diapers were. Diapers in colors like hot pink came to market. And ads focused on young television child actors feeling cool in their diapers.

Parents were encouraged to keep their children in diapers. “Your child will learn at their appropriate time,” the ads said. Some ads got even bolder, showing a famous child actor entering a school rest room for a “change.” The camera zoomed in on the bottom of a bathroom stall. The sound of diaper tapes could be heard and then a clearly full diaper fell to the floor. It was the color that was most interesting. This wasn’t a young teenager with bladder control issues. Nope, this teen was quite comfortable pushing out a fresh load in his pants. Clearly a brown hue could be seen through the diaper’s plastic cover.

High schools started a program to give out a potty training certificate to students who mastered potty training by the tenth grade. Parents rebelled. The certificate program was pushed to the 11th grade and then the 12th grade. And then graduation.

With a worldwide shortage of clean, drinkable water, environmental groups came on board. They touted the benefits of cloth diapers. A few years later government research produced ways to recycle disposable diapers to create clean energy. This finally did it.

Today is 2025 and my son Bobby is headed to his high school graduation. I’m proud of him, he’s only one of two students in the whole school who mastered his potty training. It hasn’t been easy for Bobby. All those messy accidents at soccer practice were disgusting. I remember one time he had an accident on an airplane – some parents were so mad at us for not making sure he was wearing diapers. But he’s finally mastered it. Well, almost. He occasionally has a few dribbles.

At the graduation the valedictorian, a young teenager gave a rousing speech. Jennifer Thompson was a straight A student. Her parents were very proud. Jennifer got a perfect score on her SATs. She was headed to Harvard next year after having her choice of all the Ivy League schools.

“During these four years, we’ve gathered cherished memories that we will forever hold dearly in our hearts,” she said.

Suddenly during the middle of the speech, there was a pause. Jennifer looked out at the crowd, shifted slightly from side to side and then clenched her fists on the podium. She leaned slightly forward.

Recent studies by school psychologists showed that teenagers were enjoying the same sensations as infants when they had bowel movements in their pants. Jennifer was no exception. Those in the front row could see her face turn a shade red. Only those on the stage could hear the sounds. She quietly grunted. A tingling sensation shot up her spine as her body responded to her signal to expel the waste. She let out the first fart and then a slight brapp as a large semi-soft load began to fill her diaper. Beneath her graduation gown, the creases in the back of her diaper began to stretch and puff out slowly as the warm brown mess exited her anus pushing against the back of the thick disposable diaper and spread to form a warm thick wad between her legs. The sensation climaxed for Jennifer. Then she released a flood of urine into the diaper. As it tricked against the padding it warmed and expanded making the diaper grow even heavier. It was a full fledged diaper defecation.

Soon, Jennifer regained her composure and went on to finish her speech. She may have mastered her education, but toilet training took a back seat.

What made it an interesting scene was that all the students and even the teachers and administrators on stage were clearly unfazed by the episode. No one said a word or came to her aid. They had seen it so many times before.

After the speech, Jennifer received a standing ovation. She shook the high school principal’s hand and walked with a slight waddle to her seat.

When she sat down the soft load squished between her butt cheeks. What a mess she would have to deal with when she got home.

I’d expect in a few years we’ll all be wearing diapers. They’re all the rage now. And just think, it all started in the 1990s.

The evolving diaper revolution

It’s good. There’s something better about the way this story was written than those with a similar content.

The evolving diaper revolution

Wow weird story. Not bad just weird. Also i disagree with you about wanting more humiliation regression stories personally i like the family freindly tone of most stories. Although my family isnt freindly about me liking this but whatever. Kepp it up. Sorry to bring my personal stuff into it. :? :?


I’m into the whole humiliation thing. I don’t know why. I like to see them regress and then have accidents in front of people, especially big messy ones. I’m not sure why. That’s why I led up to the part where the valedictorian poops herself at the podium. Too bad it wasn’t humiliating, just a normal part of life in the story.

If anyone can point out some great stories with
and then helpless diaper pooping.

That would be great. I feel like I’ve read them all out there, but who knows maybe I’ve missed a few.

Thanks in advance! :smiley:

The evolving diaper revolution

There’s one here you may like? and another here

The evolving diaper revolution

Reading the timeline of events, you managed to make it sound like this could actually happen… over a few decades. When I got to the part that said it was 2025, the story ground to a halt, it just sounded way to fast for such a big shift in societal norms. It’s something like toilet training getting pushed back by one year for every two years passed, which is pretty abrupt. It’s taken the 30-40 years or so since disposable diapers became the norm for training to be pushed back a couple years.

Meh, I’m reading too much into this.

The evolving diaper revolution

Or how many years since training pants were first released?

The other thing is - I’m sure it’s worse for you older folks - but 2025 seems a long way away to me, and 1998 does not seem 10 years ago.

The evolving diaper revolution

Interesting point Raynar. It’s too bad you didn’t get past the 2025 part, I think the best part is the valedictorian. I like the idea of giving the reaer a reward for getting to the end. For me it’s the diaper defecation. I’m rethinking this story. There’s a simple story in the completed archive called “proposition 2” or something that I absolutely love. I’m thinking of doing a story on something like that and the Children of Men the movie, but in this case, men begin lose their ability to control themselves. After about 20 years or so they’re all regressed and back into diapers. It starts subtly and ultimately, as a result women take over the world. Like the Proposition story, boys in grade school are stuck getting a poor education, they’re treated like babies by girls that are even younger then they are. They lose their dignity, having accidents at the mall and in school. I like the idea of a seven year old girl helping a 11 or 12 year old boy get to class. Or a 12 year old having a massive bowel movement in his diaper in front of a group of potty trained younger girls. Ah, the humiliation factor. It gets me every time! In the end it’s a group of women who planned it all along. I guess something like that has been done before.

I know some of you aren’t into bowel movements. But, what else would you guys like to see?

P.S. Also thanks for the heads up on those two stories.

The evolving diaper revolution

But padded bras for eight year olds aren’t because of pushy parents - they’re because of precocious children. The trend for potty training has been to potty train later.

It’s curious isn’t it?

Perhaps in a few years we’ll have nations of diapered sexually active ten year olds.

The evolving diaper revolution

Yup, it is. It’s pretty high on the humiliation and public crapping, wouldn’t you say?

The evolving diaper revolution

How many 8 year olds buy their own clothes? Not just pick them out, but actually go and pay for them. If the parents don’t want their 8 year old in a padded bra, then they wouldn’t pay for them.

The evolving diaper revolution

I disagree: parents are often completely within the control of their children. Or at least find it very difficult to say no. Of course a parent can put their foot down, but I think that today in an increasingly (and already overly) child-centric world, it’s unlikely.