Vanessa's Personal Log, 5:42 PM on August 14th, 2020:
They say the only difference between science and screwing around is writing stuff down, so here goes nothing.
Helium infusion serum #127 appears to be a huge success. The last few batches have been pretty unstable, so I don't think I'd ever want to try them out inside an enclosed space. This one seemed to be fairly tame and well mannered, leading to an exceptionally smooth and pleasurable experience. Sometimes they feel like you're sitting on a helium spigot and FWOOSH- up you go, but this one was nothing like that. First came the bubbles, but not overwhelmingly so. Just a slight tingle that spread out everywhere, followed by the gradual sensation of mounting pressure. It wasn't long before I started to notice my curves pushing up into my vision more than usual, while a gentle upwards pull began to coalesce deep within my swelling physique.
The feeling of being inflated with a lighter-than-air gas is often difficult to describe. A lot of the previous batches were strong- almost too strong. They'd kick in with a ferocious hiss, filling you up with negative weight until the floor became the ceiling and the ceiling became the floor, flipping everything else around you umop apisdn. Such a frantic inflation usually left for very little time to savor the actual experience itself, sending one into a helium-induced stupor until it was too late and the only remaining question was "okay, now what?".
Batch #127 was totally different. This time, the mellow expansion gave me quite a bit of time to reflect upon what I was feeling as I felt it. And you know what? I still can't describe the experience. I can remember every minute of it, yet I have absolutely no idea how to put that into words. At best, the only explanation I can come up with is this: past a certain point, it almost feels like the pressure building up inside you merges with the air around your body, and you can't tell whether or not your curves are pushing out or the air is pushing in. The atmosphere seems to squeeze at every inch of your expanding anatomy, but the buoyancy compels you to constantly slip up and out of its grip until finally you can float no higher.
The buoyant effects of this batch only lasted 3-4 hours, but that was more than enough time for me to enjoy my elevated perspective. Unfortunately, everything that goes up must come back down again, and the slow descent towards terra firma was just as disappointing as usual. One moment you're basking in the zen-like head space that comes from knowing that the helium will never let you go, and the next you realize that it no longer has enough potency to keep you aloft. Fortunately, touchdown was reasonably unremarkable, though I can never quite shake the feeling of just how invigorating it is to be free from the unrelenting directionality of gravity. Oh well, I suppose there's always next time.
Speaking of which, there's still another two doses left in the test tube rack, and one data point doesn't really make for much of a trial. Perhaps I should find someone else to test it out on? Jessica said she was heading to the pool for a while... maybe she'd be interested in giving it a try? For science, of course.
I just need to figure out how to get her to write up a report afterwards.
Image sequence contains 52 hand-posed renders in stunning 2560x1600 resolution, saved in lossless PNG with no watermarks for maximum enjoyment.
Focuses mainly on helium inflation and floating. Contains extreme hourglass curves, one piece swimsuits, breast inflation, butt inflation, leg inflation, and a whole lot of buoyancy play.
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