Packaging has become a type of material condom protecting products and materials from interacting and intermixing with their surrounding environment. This makes sense. Everything, inevitably, will degrade into everything else. Some materials have short shelf lives. Other materials are reactive when combined with different elements, ie: paper and water. Packaging allows us to increase longevity and separate elements. The problem is that like regular condoms, packaging is one use, and not easily recycled back into the greater ecosystem of goods. One of its main reasons for being, after all, is to protect through separation. What if we could change this? What if we practiced unsafe material sex? Could we turn our material condoms into something else that served the short term use of protection while also satisfying our long term desire for material integration? Inspired by sex, condoms, and origami, Packaging Kama Sutra offers a framework to think about packaging as an art of sensual material folding, creasing, bending, articulating, hugging, and spooning. Packaging would fold onto a product in a sensual embrace, and once it is spent, be unfolded off, to be used again when another material suitor needs to be serviced. Packaging should highlight the reproductive qualities that all materials go through - their creation, their use, their degradation, and reintegration into the greater ecosystem, only to be regenerated again in another act of creation. Packaging Kama Sutra can be re-titled in order to suit all ages and be accessible in all cultures while its basic principle of celebrating material relationships remains intact.