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Lockable clothes. Part II. Lockable zippers

If your garment has zippers, the sliders, pulls or the entire zippers can be replaced with a lockable version.

Lockable pulls

Works if you have two sliders.

Sliders with hasps

Also two sliders are needed. Hasp sliders/zippers are the easiest to find and the most secure/reliable solution. Such zippers are used in, for example, backpacks and bags.

Hasp sliders by Ansun (search for “pad lock”)

Key lock sliders

The most invisible and discreet way.


YKK product code: 5M(Y) DK1B
I could not find the lockable slider on Opti site.

See what’s available on eBay.

See also: Schlumbohn-Grabotex


Posted by on :: 19,552 views :: 14 comments
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14 Responses to “Lockable clothes. Part II. Lockable zippers”

  1. TTD

    Very good survey on the theme of lockable zippers, Lika!
    I never knew there were so many diferent ones.
    You will not find them at OPTI websites anymore: Opti industrial wholesale in Winschoten (NL) discontinued these lockable sliders for system 10 zippers in 1995. I bought everything they had and still have a couple of thousend left.
    They work very well, ideal for BDSM purposes. One turn of the key and the slider will not slide anymore and you are locked in. Only way out is tear things to shreds, but you will surely think twice in your expensive tightfitting black leather designer dress….
    TTD

    Comment :: December 27, 2009 at 12:50 :: Quote

  2. TTD ” wrote:

    I bought everything they had and still have a couple of thousend left.

    Blimey ….. Indeed, we are talking professionals here. ;-)

    Comment :: December 27, 2009 at 14:26 :: Quote

  3. Strappado

    I once read about another method of securing zippers which works well on zippers that end in a collar: You need a chain or lockable belt that you wrap around your neck and simply connect this to the zipper handle with a slim padlock. The only alternative release to getting rid of the padlock is to shred the garment or cut off your head :D

    Comment :: January 24, 2010 at 04:40 :: Quote

  4. Great one, Strappado! That can be done with a belt as well.

    Comment :: January 24, 2010 at 14:30 :: Quote

  5. Stego S. Aurus

    Ive been So looking to pick up a bunch of these! Any ideas where to find them?

    Comment :: February 17, 2010 at 16:11 :: Quote

  6. The link to the product is in the text. You can try to search for the code.

    Comment :: February 17, 2010 at 16:12 :: Quote

  7. Locked Leotard

    For public wearing there is another very easy, but slightly destructive way to lock a zipper in place. This method only works on zippers with a safety catch that prevents slider from moving when there is no pressure on the pull. It is also most effective on small size, hard to access (e.g. back zipper) sliders.

    Cut off the pull from the slider using a wire cutter, and thread a paper clip or similar thin item through the opening in the slider.

    Now, once the zipper is pulled up, remove the paper clip and the safety catch should keep the zipper in place. The safety catch is not very strong, but if the slider is small like on my leotards, it is impossible to get a grip on the slider or exert any pull on it without tools.

    I wear back zipped leotards under my clothes as much as I can. This method was so effective I had to rip a leotard to shreds (sounds easier than it is) once for a bathroom emergency.

    Comment :: February 23, 2010 at 00:27 :: Quote

  8. Locked Leotard ” wrote:

    I had to rip a leotard to shreds (sounds easier than it is) once for a bathroom emergency.

    Saying “bathroom” do you mean “toilet”? Couldn’t the bottom part of the leotard simply moved to the side? At least it works for me.

    But if you mean “shower” – it’s a different story.

    Poor leotard…

    Comment :: February 23, 2010 at 01:19 :: Quote

  9. Locked Leotard

    Like Ra ” wrote:

    Couldn’t the bottom part of the leotard simply moved to the side?

    The leotard was the top layer, under which I had (at least) a unitard in the way. So, sadly, there was no “moving to one side” option.

    Despite the financial setback (poor leotard, indeed) “jail breaking” out of locked clothes is very exiting. I was a bit disappointed that I was able to, as struggling to get out felt sooooo good.

    I need to find myself a stronger leotard so I can struggle all I want but loose in the end, with all the (humiliating) consequences…

    Comment :: February 24, 2010 at 15:18 :: Quote

  10. Locked Leotard ” wrote:

    The leotard was the top layer, under which I had (at least) a unitard in the way.

    That’s a different story indeed.

    Locked Leotard ” wrote:

    I need to find myself a stronger leotard so I can struggle all I want but loose in the end, with all the (humiliating) consequences…

    1mm latex? Leather? Unbreakable water-polo swimsuit?

    Comment :: February 25, 2010 at 01:59 :: Quote

  11. Like Ra's Naughty Blog » DIY lockable clothes. Steel cord. Part I

    […] See Part I and Part II […]

    Pingback :: August 2, 2010 at 05:11 :: Quote

  12. Elastic

    This is not something I have tried yet, but perhaps a plastic cable tie could be very effective to secure the zip. Alternatively, if the tie doesn’t fit through the zip pull, then perhaps it could be looped under the swimsuit/leotard straps and around the neck to prevent easy romoval that way.

    Comment :: August 22, 2010 at 12:31 :: Quote

  13. maid kajsa

    I want to by 3 KeyedHaspSlider-01
    if I can from you.

    Comment :: September 9, 2010 at 22:43 :: Quote

  14. I do not have any sliders. But you can check the links in the original post (for example, eBay)

    Comment :: September 9, 2010 at 22:44 :: Quote

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