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Dad Banned From Seeing His Kids Over Nappy Fetish

Dad Banned From Seeing His Kids Over Nappy Fetish

The father said he will appeal the decision

A dad has been banned from seeing his kids because of his adult nappy fetish.

The man, who has not been named for legal reasons, is no longer allowed to see his own children due to his kink for wearing adult diapers.

His ex-wife, with whom he shares the kids, knew about the fetish before they split, but told a family court in Australia that things escalated over time, the Daily Telegraph reports.

She claimed that her ex, who she met in the mid-2000s, eventually began 'wearing the diapers around the home'.

The court heard that in 2019 the dad came to pick the kids up and had a nappy 'partially exposed'.

It was then, she said, that she decided to take legal action against him.

A dad has been banned from seeing his children because of his nappy fetish.

And last year, a court ruled that he was not allowed to see his children.

The man appealed the decision, saying he posed no risk to his kids, but his claim was rejected last month (13 April).

Justice Hilary Hannan at the Family Court said he had not 'satisfactorily addressed the issues of risk'.

Justice Hannan said: "I have great reservations and ultimately do not accept that the father has an authentic willingness or ­capacity to disavow engaging in the behaviours in question and in his connections to the community."

She went on to say that it was inevitable that the man's children would be exposed to his fetish, which she claimed would badly affect them.

The mum's legal team described the decision as a 'landmark' ruling.

A family court in Australia banned the dad from seeing his kids.

However, the dad said he felt he was being discriminated against because of his links to the adult baby diaper lover community.

He wrote to The Daily Telegraph, describing the decision as 'horrendous'.

He said: "I feel for and have always respected other minority identities who have been persecuted or treated differently just for being who they are.

"What I choose to do in the privacy of my own home without any children present is my business.

"It is a harmless activity and affects no one."

The man said he will appeal the decision at the High Court.

Featured Image Credit: Alamy

Topics: Australia