Review: Jopen Key Comet Wand

I’m an impulse buyer. Most of my purchases, save for my computer and other big things, are entirely impulse decisions. Dildos included. The Jopen Key Comet Wand was no exception to this.

I’m still VERY new to the world of sex toys, so when I saw that the Jopen Key Comet Wand was discontinued, I didn’t really jump on it since I didn’t entirely have my heart set on it. But I was intrigued, so I started doing some research. And then I decided that I needed one.

I heard TheDildorks talking about the ingenuity of the toy: the glass for heaviness and pressure, the silicone for drag, and the shape for g-spot stimulation. I needed one. I needed to find one that was from a decent retailer too, since I don’t want to resort to Amazon. Lucky me, Kate tweeted out a retailer that still had some of the glass wands. After purchasing and sending it to a Canadian friend who then shipped it to me (as the retailer didn’t ship to the US) I finally received my wand and immediately ripped it open and eagerly stuffed it in my vag.

I am… in love? I’m in love with this wand. There is a second version which is plastic and vibrates, which I also really enjoy, but this one was just so spot on. Not too draggy to be uncomfortable, heavy enough to satiate my g-spot’s need for pressure but not enough to inhibit my movement, and I don’t have to charge the thing, unlike the second iteration. I can use more movement than I can with my Pure Wand, and I can use it for longer periods of time as well.

The weight is really one of my favorite things. The glass is hard enough to give me the pressure I need, but unlike the steel of the Pure Wand, doesn’t make my wrist and forearm revolt against me after a short while. It also doesn’t make me come as quickly as the Pure Wand, which is nice sometimes. It lets me relax and enjoy things rather than rocketing through my masturbatory adventures at the speed of light.

The only (and I do mean only) thing I don’t particularly care for with this toy is the seam between the silicone and glass. I know other reviewers have mentioned it, and I don’t really think it’s a huge deal since I don’t share toys, but it does take a closer eye during washings!

It comes in a nice little storage bag if you can still find one. This is the vibrating one, though you may be able to scour the internet and find the glass version somewhere. You can also get the vibrating version through SheVibe.

3 thoughts on “Review: Jopen Key Comet Wand

  1. I have a question which may sound even childish. I’m ace myself. A bit curious about “how it feels like”, but also definitely sex-averse (OK about sex in general, no-no about trying it personally) and scared of ever trying partnered sex. I have never had sex and I’m not even able to use tampons or insert a finger because the opening in my vaginal corona is about as “big” as the diameter of a pencil. So I had never had any kind of vaginal penetration… ugh, I rather shudder at the thought.
    So my question is: I know that such curved dildoes are used by people with vaginas for G-spot stimulation and by people with prostates for prostate stimulation. But how is it possible to insert such a non-straight object? Really, how does it fit? I know that both openings are able to stretch, but when I try to imagine how it could be done, I think it must require kinda stretching it sideways to insert the curve…

    1. So, you’re right, both openings stretch! And when inserting a tampon, you don’t actually just insert it straight up, more back towards your tailbone. Vaginas are super stretchy, because babies, and can handle most curvy toys. (Though it does depend on your personal anatomy and preferences; some people don’t like it!) For me, curved toys have to go down toward my bum to get under my pelvic bone, and then they feel better. Ultimately, your body isn’t straight on the inside, and it’s quite stretchy and adaptable within its means, so curved toys aren’t an issue, and typically feel much better because they provide more localized pressure than straight toys. Does that help at all?

  2. Helps to the point of satisfying my curiosity.
    As for babies, I remember I had a very strong, visceral negative reaction to the very idea of pregnancy and childbirth at the age of 5. I was a newcomer self-reliant reader at that point and when I asked the typical question “where do babies come from”, my mum – even though she’s a doctor (ophthalmologist), was a bit embarassed and happy to give me books instead of explaining it herself. I read two little books explaining reproduction in a child-friendly way – perhaps created for slightly older children, probably around the age of 8 or so – and anyway, the whole idea freaked me out so much that I decided immediately that I won’t have children and will never marry. I have never changed my mind, 30 years later I don’t recall having felt any desire to have children even for a minute.
    And trust me, I can’t use tampons. Not every woman can. The opening doesn’t stretch. I’ve even checked it out with a mirror and my fingers, the opening is tiny and the vaginal corona is probably thick. It hurts when I try to insert anything, so I guess I just won’t. I’m OK with using pads. Anyway, blood goes out just fine. I just sometimes feel like a bit stops on the membrane and flushes out when I stand up or sit down.

    Btw, I very much like the term “vaginal corona”. I’ve read somewhere it’s a new, not widely used term for the hymen and I immediately adopted it. It finally gives a bit of dignity to that poor little piece which is only valued in discourses which treat women like commodities. The feminist discourse usually just prefers to pretend that it doesn’t exist. And I very much love feminism, I’m just not sex-positive, I believe that sex is nor universally good nor liberating. It can be liberation for some and enslavement for others…

Leave a Reply