Lovense Lush 2

Lovense Lush 2


Review date: Feb. 7, 2021


Mozilla says

People voted: Not creepy

This powerful little Bluetooth vibrator is designed to be worn in the bedroom while claiming to be discreet enough to be worn outside of it too. When connected to the Lovense Remote app, the vibrator can be controlled via Bluetooth at close range—up to 20-45 feet—or over long distance through the Internet. You or your partner can control vibration amount, pattern, and intensity through the app. You can even sync your vibrations to music or use the app for hands free solo play. It is USB rechargeable with up to 3 hours of continuous use per charge, so hopefully no worries of it dying at an inopportune moment. And if you're looking to combine sex and fitness, a company recently released a special O-Seat for Peloton bikes that lets you attach your Lush to the seat and ride it and the bike all at the same time. Teledildonic wonders never cease!

What could happen if something goes wrong?

Lovense seems to do a pretty good job protecting users privacy and security. We love that they don't sell any user data they collect. They do collect and use personal information for things like third party analytics service providers and advertising partners if users chose to share that data, which is a fairly common practice so it doesn't worry us too much. Their privacy policy and privacy FAQ are written in fairly easy to understand language so users can know what types of data they collect, how they use it, and how long they keep it which is great. And everything you do over the app is encrypted, so your sexy time chats and pictures can't easily be seen by random people. The Lush 2 is a vibrator that connects to an app through Bluetooth and that app can be controlled over the internet, so it's not completely risk free. There's always a chance someone—a jilted lover, a kid who learns their parent's password—could gain access to the app and see some pretty personal information or worse, jack your vibrator up to its highest setting and give you a jolt you weren't expecting.

mobile Privacy Security A.I.

Can it snoop on me? information


Device: No

App: Yes


Device: No

App: Yes

Tracks location

Device: No

App: Yes

What can be used to sign up?

What data does the company collect?

How does the company use this data?

Lovense does not sell user data. Users may choose to send anonymous app data to help improve the product. Lovense does share user data with third party analytics service providers and advertising partners.

How can you control your data?

User can request their data to be deleted by emailing [email protected]

What is the company’s known track record of protecting users’ data?


Lovense has previously acknowledged recording and storing users' remote sex sessions in 2017, and that one of their Bluetooth butt plugs was able to be hacked in 2017. There have been no known incidences of data breaches or leaks in the past two years.

Can this product be used offline?


User-friendly privacy information?


User-friendly and accessible

Links to privacy information

Does this product meet our Minimum Security Standards? information




Strong password


Passwords for Lovense accounts currently use 8-99 characters with a required mix of letters, numbers & symbols.

Security updates


From our email exchange: "We routinely update not only the apps but also device firmware to provide a better and more secure experience. Automatic updates are in place where possible or updates can be initiated by the user. If there is a particularly important security update, we can force the upgrade by requiring the user to update before continuing to use the device or app."

Manages vulnerabilities


From our email exchange: "Yes. We participate in a private bug bounty program where our website, servers, all toys, and all apps are in scope. We're a member of the Internet of Dongs (IoD) project as well - which is a project aimed at improving the security of teledildonic products and services. We're also very grateful to other independent researchers, security professionals, and our very own users who have reached out to us directly with their own findings and concerns. We actively work with them as well to address any vulnerabilities they find and aggregate user feedback to determine additional privacy or security changes we can implement."

Privacy policy


Does the product use AI? information


Currently not using AI but planning to do so in the future


Company Launches Bike Seat Vibrator so You Can Turn Your Peloton Into a Sex Toy
Porn company (and occasional sex-toy-accessory company) CamSoda announced its new O-Seat, a bike seat with an inside pocket to fit a vibrator that works with Peloton bikes. You simply mount the O-Seat on top of the existing bike seat and ride away. CamSoda’s site says that it’s easily transportable and discreet—but since you'd probably use it in your home gym, I guess it doesn't need to be *too* discreet.
Lovense Class Action Says Sex Toys Secretly Collect User Information
Top Class Actions
A Georgia woman is accusing the makers of Lovense sex toys of collecting data about customers’ use of those products without their knowledge or consent. The class action was filed by an anonymous Lovense customer, identified in the complaint as plaintiff S.D. She alleges Lovense fails to notify its customers that its smartphone app-controlled vibrators collect and transmit information about how they are used.
Sex toy company admits to recording users' remote sex sessions, calls it a 'minor bug'
The Verge
Today, a Reddit user pointed out that Hong Kong-based sex toy company Lovense's remote control vibrator app (Lovense Remote) recorded a use session without their knowledge. An audio file lasting six minutes was stored in the app's local folder. The users says he or she gave the app access to the mic and camera but only to use with the in-app chat function and to send voice clips on command — not constant recording when in use. Other users confirmed this app behavior, too.
Net-connected vibrator collects users' intimate data, lawsuit claims
NBC News
The maker of an internet-connected sex toy was accused in a federal lawsuit Wednesday of secretly gathering detailed data about its customers' use of the product, including when and how long they use it. The lawsuit, filed in U.S. District Court in San Francisco, alleges that Lovense, a division of Hytto Ltd., based in Hong Kong, collects and records "highly intimate and sensitive data regarding consumers' personal use" of Lush. Lush is a vibrator that users — or their partners operating remotely — control through a Bluetooth-enabled iPhone and Android phone using an app called Body Chat.
Security Researcher Claims on Twitter Most Bluetooth Sex Toys are Easily Hackable
@SarahJamieLewis on Tiwtter
To answer your question. I can control any wevibe with my laptop, and I have access to long range antenna.


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