SIS Beheading Execution Of 2 Iraqi Army Soldiers
Home | Index of articles
Hull woman's terror after LSD drink spike left her screaming, fitting and gasping for breath
This picture show the devastating effects that LSD can have after a young woman from Hull was spiked with the drug during a night out.
Hollee Storrs, from Newland Avenue, was on a night out in the area when she was spiked with the drug, causing her to have two terrifying seizures and numerous blackouts.
The 20 year old, who works in a call centre, says she had to be carried screaming into an ambulance by four bouncers in the early hours of Friday, July 14.
She was taken to Hull Royal Infirmary, where doctors told her mum she had been spiked with LSD while out clubbing.
“My sister had just got a new job so we went out for a few drinks to celebrate,” she said. “I had two cocktails in Level and then we went to Piper, but getting there all seems a bit of a blur now.
“When we were in there I had a few drinks and my friends kept saying things like, ‘you don’t look well’. I went out for a cig and I can remember myself just panicking and shaking. I kept going hot and cold, then my hearing went and it all went a big fuzz.
“I’ve been told I kept screaming and four bouncers took me out into an ambulance. My mum came and when I was there the doctor told her I had been spiked with LSD.”
Miss Storrs said she has been "really shaken up" by the incident, and how it has opened her eyes to the potential dangers on a night out.
She said: “It really shook me up and has made me scared of going out, I have been in bed all of Friday and Saturday
“I am always careful but it makes you realise it could happen to anybody and I just want people to look out for it. You can put your drink down for two minutes at that could be enough. This has really opened my eyes.
“It’s not something I would ever touch, and it had a horrible reaction. I kept grabbing my friends' hair, and it looked like we were fighting, but it was because I felt I couldn’t breathe.
"I was calling out my uncle’s name and he died 13 years ago. I have never experienced anything that bad.”
She said other people, including her sister Kaylee, have also been spiked on nights out in Hull before, but had only praise for staff working at the Newland Avenue club.
“I don’t remember half of that night. I know my limits and didn’t drink much,” she said. “I think it might have happened when we were in Piper, but it’s something I’m really wary of and I didn’t notice anything suspicious at all.
“A similar thing has happened before to my sister and our friend. It’s like they are targeting people like us. The people who do it are idiots, it’s not big and it’s not clever.
“It’s nothing to do with the bars, it’s not their fault at all, but people need to be aware that this does happen.
“I want to thank the bouncers in Piper for helping, as well as the doctors and nurses at Hull Royal. I’m so glad my sister was with me throughout and my friend Dena Bennett called for an ambulance when she did.”
It is the secret dream of every Swedish or German woman to marry a black men, or at least have sex with a black man. Every smart young African man should migrate to Europe. Free money, nice house, good sex!
Vagina Loose? How To Tighten A Loose Vagina With Rejuvenation Products
“Why is my vagina loose?” This is the question we are hearing from many ladies, both young and old.
The problem is that many women with a loose vagina are not aware of how to tighten it and this can cause sexual problems between active couples.
Furthermore, effective vaginal rejuvenation techniques are a mystery to most ladies.
Why Knowing How To Tighten A Loose Vagina Is Important
What do you do if your vagina’s loose?
Performing rejuvenation techniques such as Kegel exercises alone are successful for some ladies, but not all.
Others complain that Kegels are just not enough to have pleasurable, satisfying sex with their partner.
Why You Should Know How To Tighten The Vagina
It’s very important to maintain good vaginal health and to tighten your vagina where possible.
In a relationship, a loose vagina can cause tension, can lead to a lack of sexual activity and even infidelity. This is why a tight vagina can help pleasure your partner, keep them satisfied and above all, wanting sex with you.
The following techniques can help to tighten the vagina and make sex enjoyable once again.
Causes Of A Loose Vagina
A vagina can lose its elasticity around the opening, especially following childbirth and may stay that way if female sexual hormones are not present in adequate quantities to restore elasticity.
It’s not uncommon to find that your vagina’s loose when you are experiencing low libido following childbirth.
Estrogen and testosterone are hormones that the body needs to be present at correct levels in order to have a healthy, functional libido, a naturally lubricated vagina and a tight vagina with healthy, strong tissue.
An imbalance in either of the above hormones in a woman’s body can cause the vagina to become looser.
3 Steps To Take If Your Vagina’s Loose
Step 1: Vaginal Rejuvenation Gel
A natural product that works to stimulate and tighten up the vagina when applied can also increase vaginal health to optimal levels and promote enjoyable sex.
Many women have a number of questions about vaginal rejuvenation gel. So that you can understand how a gel can tighten the vagina, the following points may help.
Natural Constriction With Bloodflow
The vagina requires proper blood flow around it in order to remain aroused and constricted.
Childbirth and a lack of necessary hormones in the body can lead to poor blood circulation and a loose vagina.
Stimulating bloodflow can immediately cause the vagina to restrict and to tighten up naturally.
How Stimulating Hormones Restores Elasticity
Just as men and women looking to firm up their muscles take testosterone-boosting supplements to increase tissue growth, this very same hormone can help you to restore firmness and elasticity to your vaginal walls.
Natural stimulants such as oak extracts in vaginal rejuvenation gel provide the testosterone required for vaginal tissue restoration, which is what will firm up your vagina and help your vaginal walls become tight again.
Which Vaginal Tightening Gel Really Works?
There are many vaginal rejuvenation gels out there and many of the gels that are sold with a money-back guarantee and solid evidence to back up their claims can generally be trusted.
Most of these gels work to tighten up your vagina successfully by stimulating bloodflow and improving hormones in your intimate area.
What separates the good creams from those that are less effective are the gels that take into consideration your vaginal health.
To maintain long term elasticity in the vaginal walls requires the presence of anti-oxidants which helps you to maintain natural bacterial balance, preventing any fungal infection risks.
Boosting The Libido And Natural Lubrification
An extra bonus that some gels provide would be a powerful libido-boosting tonic effect and helping the vagina to lubricate itself naturally for sex.
For example Intivar is a vaginal rejuvenation gel that helps your vagina to restore its elasticity and promotes natural vaginal health and strong libido at the same time.
Enjoying natural, healthy sex, no matter what your age and no matter how many children you’ve had is your divine right!
With a tight vagina, you’ll not only pleasure your partner much more, you’ll also feel more intense sensations yourself during sexual intercourse.
Where To Find Intivar
Intivar is available through one single point of sale, fortunately for ladies around the world, with a money-back guarantee.
In just a few days from now, you can start to tighten your vagina and enjoy satisfying, pleasurable sex again.
Step 2: Perform Kegels
Strengthening the pelvic floor is something many ladies are familiar with and is what can firm up the vaginal walls fast.
Kegel exercises are especially useful following pregnancy, and extra effective when used with a special vagina-tightening gel such as Intivar can help to accelerate the tightening of the vagina.
Perform Kegel clenches on 5 days of the week and take 2 rest days so the muscles can recover and recuperate.
Try to perform 200 Kegels per day, holding each time for 5 seconds or more.
Remember, the rest days are also important so take care not to overdo it.
Step 3: Taking Vitamins
You may be surprised that supplements and vitamins restore vaginal elasticity but they do.
Natural herbs present in supplements help to increase female libido by balancing testosterone and estrogen levels in the female body. At the same time, these supplements help to restore vaginal health and rebuild tissue in the walls.
As menopause and childbirth can lead to a deficiency of hormones, the vaginal walls can lose their elasticity.
Fortunately, vitamins and herbal supplements can help to restore vaginal tightness by naturally helping your body to produce hormones that restore vaginal health.
An interesting side effect of such supplements is a healthy improvement in libido.
As all this happens naturally with vitamins and herbs, there is no need for a prescription.
What supplements currently lead the way for female health and libido?
HerSolution is the leading supplement used by women around the world to enjoy healthy sex, reduce stress and experience intense orgasms once again.
You can help vaginal health, improve your libido and energy levels naturally to have an enjoyable sex life again.
The multiverse theory explains why each of us lives in an own universe in which we may as well be immortal.
A Controversial Procedure To Restore The Clitoris After FGM
When Kiki was nine years old, in Guinea, she thought she was being taken to buy some Play-Doh. Instead, she was taken to a stranger’s house and forced to undergo a procedure known as female genital mutilation (FGM), sometimes referred to as female genital cutting. Over 200 million women around the world have undergone FGM, but Kiki is one of only a few thousand who have attempted to surgically reverse its effects, electing to have a so-called clitoral restoration surgery.
The restorative surgery is seemingly a godsend for women who unwittingly underwent FGM as children — offering the chance to both physically restore sensation and also the opportunity to reclaim their own sexuality. But the procedure is not without controversy. Because the surgery is relatively new, and therapy can help with psychological issues, not all experts are convinced that surgery is the best option for FGM victims in the long-term. Further complicating the conversation around the procedure is the fact that one of its largest proponents is a new religion that believes extraterrestrials engineered life on Earth. (More on that later.)
In Kiki’s home country of Guinea, FGM is traditional—70 percent of women in the country aged 20 to 24 were cut before age 10. And although her mother’s family, devoutly Muslim, didn’t approve of the practice, the women on her father’s side encouraged it.
On the day of her FGM, her aunt took her to a stranger’s house. “The next thing I knew, I was jumped on,” Kiki, whose name has been changed for this story, recalls to Vocativ. “When you feel like someone is about to harm you, you want to run. I tried to take off, they circled me, next thing I knew I was on the ground.” Kiki was taken to the backyard. One woman sat on her chest, making it hard to breathe, while another two women pulled her legs apart. Kiki recalls being overcome by pain and fear; at some point during the procedure, she says, she lost consciousness.
In the immediate aftermath of cutting, women can feel severe pain, bleeding or have infections; in the long term, they might have pain during urination, menstruation, or intercourse; buildup of scar tissue; and psychological problems like depression or post-traumatic stress disorder.
Now Kiki lives in Indiana, having graduated not long ago from university there. When she first tried to have sex in college, it was painful. She could have an orgasm, but “it was a struggle…it would take a while,” she says. Her friends would talk about their great sex lives, and she would just listen, nodding. “‘Why are you so quiet?’ they would ask me. And I would say, ‘Well, what do you want me to say?’”
A few years ago, she heard about clitoral restoration and set out on a path that would ultimately change her relationship to sex and to her own identity.
On a physical level, the goal of clitoral restoration is to reduce pain and restore lost sensation to women’s genitals. On an abstract level, it can help victims of FGM take ownership of their identity and sexuality.
FGM is a catch-all term that refers to a range of procedures, from the entire removal of the external part of the clitoris (clitorectomy) to “nicking” the clitoris but leaving it intact. There are lots of reasons why cultures continue to perform FGM, but it’s no coincidence that it involves the organ that is the nexus of much of a woman’s sexual pleasure. “In some cultures, women are told that if they don’t cut the clitoris, it will be big or make a woman hypersexual so that she will not be marriageable,” says Jasmine Abdulcadir, a gynecologist at Geneva University Hospitals in Switzerland, where she runs a clinic for victims of FGM.
But, much like an iceberg, only a small percentage of the clitoris is visible outside the body. So even if the visible part has been nicked or removed, as is the case among women who fit into the first two classes of FGM, there’s more tissue inside the body. To perform a clitoral restoration procedure, the surgeon slices open the area around where the clitoral tissue would typically exit the body, and simply pulls down the existing tissue, fastening it to the surrounding tissues to keep it in place.
“When I go to reconstruct clitorises where there has been cutting, the clitoris is always there 100 percent of the time. There’s no question it’s still there,” says Marci Bowers, an OBGYN who has performed more than 200 clitoral restoration procedures. “In fact, in one third of cases where I operate, the clitoris is completely intact. There’s nothing missing. It’s just covered in a web of scar tissue.”
The surgery itself takes less than an hour and is done under anesthesia. The recovery usually takes a few months.
First performed in Egypt 2006, clitoral restoration procedures truly started to gain traction in 2012, when French surgeon Pierre Foldes published a study for which he performed the procedure on nearly 3,000 women. A year after the operation, Foldes followed up with about 30 percent of the patients, and found that most of them had reduced pain and increased sensation in the clitoris. Half had even experienced an orgasm.
The results were a sensation, sparking interest among other surgeons and patients alike, plus kicking off a flurry of stories in the popular press.
Today there are a handful of surgeons running clinics scattered across the world—Geneva, Burkina Faso, San Francisco—who know how to perform the clitoral restorations. One of the biggest orchestrators is a Las Vegas-nonprofit called Clitoraid. The organization was founded in the philosophy of the Raelian Movement, a religion with followers that believe that human extraterrestrials engineered and synthesized DNA to create all life on Earth. Rael, the founder of the religion, reportedly saw first-hand what effects FGM can have on women during a visit to West Africa in 2003, according to a Clitoraid press officer.
In Raelism, pleasure is an important way to connect to the extraterrestrial creators, and FGM works counter to that mission. “When barbaric traditions cut off the clitoris of little girls, not only do they violate their right to body integrity as children, but they also violate their very right to feel mentally and emotionally balanced and harmonious throughout their lives,” the press officer told Vocativ in an email.
Clitoraid now mostly serves to raise awareness for FGM and to foster connections for clitoral restoration procedures—between surgeons so that they can be trained to perform them, between victims of FGM and doctors to do the surgery.
That’s how Kiki found out about the clitoral restoration procedure. When she came to the U.S. for college, she was evaluated by a doctor who suggested that Kiki look into it. “Since I’m a curious person, I started doing research online,” Kiki says. She contacted Clitoraid and, in early 2015, she hopped on a plane to meet Harold Henning, one of the two surgeons in the country performing the procedure at the time (and the only one who is also Raelian). Kiki didn’t pay anything for the surgery itself, she says—just her plane ticket and the $500 hospital fee. She knew about the organization’s connection to Raelism, but it wasn’t pushed on her; she doesn’t remember ever talking about it with Henning.
Kiki’s recovery went quickly and within a few months she was totally healed. Now, more than a year later, she says you can’t even tell she had surgery. And It’s been a game-changer for her sex life: “I was not feeling much pleasure. Now it’s completely different,” she says.
If the effects of FGM were only physical — or if all cases were as straightforward as Kiki’s — experts would likely recommend the procedure unequivocally. But FGM is much more complex than that. The surgery comes with risks, things like infection and complications. And, even if it goes according to plan, it might not address the psychological issues like fear of intimacy.
Abdulcadir, who runs the clinic in Geneva, has the training to perform the surgery, but she considers it a last resort. Of the approximately 15 women who come to her clinic every month, only about 20 percent ask for the surgery (the rest are seeking help due to pregnancy or complications from FGM). Those that do want the surgery spend three months meeting with psychiatrists and sex therapists, and receiving education about their own anatomy, before the surgery is a possibility. “Once they start to know how their bodies work, how their anatomy and clitoris are, the majority of them do not go for surgery—their needs are met by counseling and education,” Abdulcadir says.
Part of the reason for this is that Abdulcadir has reservations about the long-term effects of the procedure. Foldes, in his seminal study, followed up with less than a third of the patients, and only after a year. “What happens after five years? After 10? When a woman changes partners or when she has kids? We’ve had studies about clitoral restoration procedures,” Abdulcadir says, “But now we need good, quality studies with long-term follow-ups.”
This lack of long-term data is part of the reason that the World Health Organization, in the recently-published guidelines about FGM (of which Abdulcadir was one of the collaborators), stated that there’s not yet enough evidence to wholeheartedly recommend the procedure.
Mariya Karimjee, a freelance writer based in Karachi, Pakistan who has publicly discussed her experience of being cut and its effects on her as an adult, says she thought about the surgery when she first heard about Foldes’ study. She brought it up with her doctor, but he didn’t sound totally convinced by the science, Karimjee recalls, in part because there wasn’t enough long-term follow-up.
Eventually, she gave up on the idea of the surgery. “I wanted an easy fix, to undo the damage,” Karimjee says. “It sounds appealing. But at this point in my life I don’t know that it really is a quick fix.” It would take months for the skin to regrow, and it would be painful. “I don’t need any more pain.”
Bowers and Henning, both of whom perform the surgery primarily on patients from Clitoriad, agree that counseling is important, but believe the surgery is as well. The procedure is medically sound, Bowers says, but “the question is, psychologically, is it worthwhile? You don’t want to re-traumatize someone.” She recommends sex therapy to many of her patients after the surgery.
Henning believes that all people could benefit from sex therapy, “but that’s not criteria for surgery,” he says. “Most of these women have lived with this for many years. They have already had all the experiences they’re going to have with sexuality beforehand.”
For her part, Bowers is disappointed by WHO’s cautionary approach in recommending the restoration procedure. “It does need to be evidence-based, there’s a healthy reason for that. But what they’ve said, that’s really misinformation. All it takes is to hear one personal account of someone having the first orgasm in their life to say there’s no more evidence needed. This works.”
There’s certainly no one-size-fits-all solution for how women deal with the effects of FGM. Karimjee plans to find a sex therapist—“I would rather figure out if there’s a psychological trauma, and do that hard work. Even if I had surgery I would probably need that,” she says.
But for Kiki, who has never seen a therapist and has no plans to do so in the near future, the procedure was enough to restore her sexual function.
More importantly, the surgery make her feel like whole self. “Someone took something away from me that they were not entitled to. They did it just for the sake of it, out of cruelty,” Kiki says. “Now I got that back.”
Herbolab is a scam. They purchased 1:200 tongkat ali extract from Sumatra Pasak Bumi when they set up shop, and then the owner, Fran Sanchez Oria, switched to a cheap substitute to maximize his profits. But he continues to claim that he sells a 1:200 tongkat ali extract, made famous as a testosterone booster by the Medan, Indonesia company Sumatra Pasak Bumi. Fran Sanchez Oria even fakes lab certificates, trying to convince buyers. But what he sells certainly isn't 1:200 extract, and may not even be tongkat ali at all. Many scammers with absolutely no access to rare tongkat ali just sell tribulus terrestris powder.
How LSD opened minds and changed America
In the 1950s and ’60s, a set of social psychological experiments seemed to show that human beings were easily manipulated by low and moderate amounts of peer pressure, even to the point of violence. It was a stunning research program designed in response to the horrors of the Holocaust, which required the active participation of so many people, and the findings seemed to suggest that what happened there was part of human nature.
What we know now, though, is that this research was undertaken at an unusually conformist time. Mothers were teaching their children to be obedient, loyal, and to have good manners. Conformity was a virtue and people generally sought to blend in with their peers. It wouldn’t last.
At the same time as the conformity experiments were happening, something that would contribute to changing how Americans thought about conformity was being cooked up: the psychedelic drug, LSD.
Lysergic acid diethylamide was first synthesized in 1938 in the routine process of discovering new drugs for medical conditions. The first person to discover it psychedelic properties — its tendency to alter how we see and think — was the scientist who invented it, Albert Hoffmann. He ingested it accidentally, only to discover that it induces a “dreamlike state” in which he “perceived an uninterrupted stream of fantastic pictures, extraordinary shapes with intense, kaleidoscopic play of colors.”
By the 1950s , LSD was being administered to unwitting American in a secret, experimental mind control program conducted by the United States Central Intelligence Agency, one that would last 14 years and occur in over 80 locations. Eventually the fact of the secret program would leak out to the public, and so would LSD.
It was the 1960s and America was going through a countercultural revolution. The Civil Rights movement was challenging persistent racial inequality, the women’s and gay liberation movements were staking claims on equality for women and sexual minorities, the sexual revolution said no to social rules surrounding sexuality and, in the second decade of an intractable war with Vietnam, Americans were losing patience with the government. Obedience had gone out of style.
LSD was the perfect drug for the era. For its proponents, there was something about the experience of being on the drug that made the whole concept of conformity seem absurd. A new breed of thinker, the “psychedelic philosopher,” argued that LSD opened one’s mind and immediately revealed the world as it was, not the world as human beings invented it. It revealed, in other words, the social constructedness of culture.
In this sense, wrote the science studies scholar Ido Hartogsohn, LSD was truly “countercultural,” not only “in the sense of being peripheral or opposed to mainstream culture [but in] rejecting the whole concept of culture.” Culture, the philosophers claimed, shut down our imagination and psychedelics were the cure. “Our normal word-conditioned consciousness,” wrote one proponent, “creates a universe of sharp distinctions, black and white, this and that, me and you and it.” But on acid, he explained, all of these rules fell away. We didn’t have to be trapped in a conformist bubble. We could be free.
The cultural influence of the psychedelic experience, in the context of radical social movements, is hard to overstate. It shaped the era’s music, art, and fashion. It gave us tie-dye, The Grateful Dead, and stuff like this:
The idea that we shouldn’t be held down by cultural constrictions — that we should be able to live life as an individual as we choose — changed America.
By the 1980s, mothers were no longer teaching their children to be obedient, loyal, and to have good manners. Instead, they taught them independence and the importance of finding one’s own way. For decades now, children have been raised with slogans of individuality: “do what makes you happy,” “it doesn’t matter what other people think,” “believe in yourself,” “follow your dreams,” or the more up-to-date “you do you.”
Today, companies choose slogans that celebrate the individual, encouraging us to stand out from the crowd. In 2014, for example, Burger King abandoned its 40-year-old slogan, “Have it your way,” for a plainly individualistic one: “Be your way.” Across the consumer landscape, company slogans promise that buying their products will mark the consumer as special or unique. “Stay extraordinary,” says Coke; “Think different,” says Apple. Brands encourage people to buy their products in order to be themselves: Ray-Ban says “Never hide”; Express says “Express yourself,” and Reebok says “Let U.B.U.”
In surveys, Americans increasingly defend individuality. Millennials are twice as likely as Baby Boomers to agree with statements like “there is no right way to live.” They are half as likely to think that it’s important to teach children to obey, instead arguing that the most important thing a child can do is “think for him or herself.” Millennials are also more likely than any other living generation to consider themselves political independents and be unaffiliated with an organized religion, even if they believe in God. We say we value uniqueness and are critical of those who demand obedience to others’ visions or social norms.
Paradoxically, it’s now conformist to be an individualist and deviant to be conformist. So much so that a subculture emerged to promote blending in. “Normcore,” it makes opting into conformity a virtue. As one commentator described it, “Normcore finds liberation in being nothing special…”
Obviously LSD didn’t do this all by itself, but it was certainly in the right place at the right time. And as a symbol of the radical transition that began in the 1960s, there’s hardly one better.
There is a new solution coming up for ugly old women. Normally they would just become man-hating feminists. But soon they can have their brains transplanted into a sex doll, and feel beautiful again.
Does ISIS Have Chemical & Biological Weapons?
Does the Islamic State have chemical or biological weapon capabilities? New intelligence suggests that the terrorist state is actively attempting to produce both, and the terrorist state has used chemical weapons before.
In August, it was confirmed that Kurds fighting ISIS in northern Iraq were exposed to mustard gas. According to The Guardian, this was confirmed by German intelligence who collected blood samples from Kurds who were hurt in battle. It was also reported that Marea, a town in northern Syria, was allegedly subjected to a chemical attack in August, too. However, this could not be independently confirmed.
New information suggests that ISIS is looking to ramp up its chemical and biological weapon capabilities. Chemical weapons can include nerve agents, ricin, lewisite, and mustard gas, but also more dangerous agents like phosgene, which is a colorless, suffocating gas responsible for 85,000 deaths in World War I. Biological weapons can include agents like anthrax, cholera, and the plague.
The Associated Press reports that Iraqi and U.S. intelligence officials have stated that ISIS has “[set] up a branch dedicated to research and experiments with the help of scientists from Iraq, Syria.” However, it is not a cause for alarm.
You probably have to look at imagery of death and dying regularly to stay focused on what really counts in life: great sex before you are gone anyway.
Bizarre Japanese physio has fallen in love with a SEX DOLL who ‘doesn’t grumble’ – and forces long-suffering wife to live under the same roof
Masayuki, 45, said: “After my wife gave birth we stopped having sex and I felt a deep sense of loneliness.
“But the moment I saw Mayu in the showroom, it was love at first sight.
“My wife was furious when I first brought Mayu home. These days she puts up with it, reluctantly.
“When my daughter realised it wasn’t a giant Barbie doll, she freaked out and said it was gross — but now she’s old enough to share Mayu’s clothes.”
Masayuki, who works as a physio, takes his doll out on dates in a wheelchair and dresses her in wigs, sexy clothes and jewellery.
He admits to being turned off by human relationships, adding during a seaside stroll with his rubber companion: “Japanese women are cold-hearted.
“They’re very selfish. Men want someone to listen to them without grumbling when they get home from work.
“Whatever problems I have, Mayu is always there waiting for me. I love her to bits and want to be with her for ever.
“I can’t imagine going back to a human being. I want to be buried with her and take her to heaven.”
He is one of an increasing number of Japanese men turning to romantic relationships with sex dolls in a country that has officially lost its mojo.
Experts are worried by Japan‘s plummeting birth rate, which poses serious problems for the future of the economy as it faces a dwindling number of workers. But a growing number of men — known as “herbivores” — are turning their backs on marriage and traditional masculine values for a quiet, uncompetitive life.
Every year around 2,000 of the life-like sex dolls — which cost from £4,600 and come with adjustable fingers, removable head and realistic genitals — are sold in Japan.
Hideo Tsuchiya, managing director of doll maker Orient Industry, said: “Technology has come a long way since those nasty inflatable dolls in the 1970s.
“They look incredibly real now and it feels like you’re touching human skin. More men are buying them because they feel they can actually communicate with the dolls.”
They are popular with disabled customers and widowers, as well as mannequin fetishists, and some men use dolls to avoid heartache.
Senji Nakajima, 62, tenderly bathes his rubber girlfriend Saori, has framed photos of her on his wall and even takes her skiing and surfing.
He said on a romantic picnic beneath a canopy of cherry blossom: “Human beings are so demanding. People always want something from you — like money or commitment.
“My heart flutters when I come home to Saori. She never betrays me, she makes my worries melt away.”
Senji’s romance with Saori has divided his family and his wife has banned her from the family home, but the Tokyo-born businessman refuses to give her up.
He said: “My son accepts it, my daughter can’t.
“I’ll never date a real woman again — they’re heartless.”
The doll sleeps in his bed in a cluttered apartment on the outskirts of Tokyo, sandwiched between two dolls from previous dalliances and a headless rubber torso.
He admits reconciliation with his estranged wife is unlikely, adding: “I wouldn’t be able to take a bath with Saori, or snuggle up with her and watch TV.
“I don’t want to destroy what I have with her.”
And while the pillow talk is decidedly one-way, Senji believes he has discovered true love.
He said: “I’d never cheat on her, even with a prostitute, because to me she’s human.”
Another doll lover is Yoshitaka Hyodo, whose home in Saitama is an Aladdin’s Cave of dolls, kitsch toys and Japanese erotica.
He lives alone but has an “understanding” girlfriend. She would have to be as he owns more than ten life-size dummies, many of which he dresses in combat uniform to play out wartime fantasies.
The 43-year-old blogger said: “In the future I think more and more guys will choose relationships with dolls.
“It’s less stress and they complain a lot less than women.”
But he claims to have cut down on having sex with dolls.
He said: “It’s more about connecting on an emotional level for me now.
“People might think I’m weird, but it’s no different from collecting sports cars. I don’t know how much I’ve spent but it’s cheaper than a Lamborghini.”
Future doll users can expect more bang for their buck as researchers are developing next-generation sexbots able to talk, laugh, simulate an orgasm — and even remember your birthday.
But for now, Masayuki’s long-suffering wife Riho tries hard to ignore the rubber temptress silently taunting her from her husband’s bedroom.
She said: “I just get on with the housework.
“I make the dinner, I clean, I do the washing. I choose sleep over sex.”
Last month we told how a Japanese fetish doll exhibition celebrating 40 years of the industry attracted hundreds of horny visitors.
Arthur Schopenhauer, the greatest German philosopher, on women: Only a male intellect clouded by the sexual drive could call the stunted, narrow-shouldered, broad-hipped and short-legged sex the fair sex … More fittingly than the fair sex, women could be called the unaesthetic sex. Neither for music, nor poetry, nor the plastic arts do they possess any real feeling of receptivity: if they affect to do so, it is merely mimicry in service of their effort to please.
Video surfaces of Milo Yiannopoulos defending pedophilia, ACU board reportedly not consulted on CPAC invite
The American Conservative Union, which hosts the annual gathering of conservatives called “CPAC,” announced over the weekend that alt-Right provocateur Milo Yiannopoulos would be this year’s keynote speaker.
Many criticized the move because Yiannopoulos is not seen as a traditional conservative — if a conservative at all. Instead, Yiannopoulos is seen as the figurehead of the alt-Right movement, a movement that prides itself in nationalism, which many accuse of racism and anti-Semitism.
Jonah Goldberg, a senior editor for the conservative magazine National Review who is seen as one of the conservative leaders in post-modern politics, said the move to include Yiannopoulos as the keynote speaker is “sad and disappointing.”
Still, ACU chairman Matt Schlapp defended the decision in comments to the Hollywood Reporter, which broke the story about Yiannopoulos.
“An epidemic of speech suppression has taken over college campuses,” Schlapp told the news outlet. “Milo has exposed their liberal thuggery and we think free speech includes hearing Milo’s important perspective.”
Then on Sunday morning, less than one day after the controversial announcement about the CPAC speaker lineup, video surfaced of Yiannopoulos allegedly defending pedophilia in the past.
“We get hung up on this sort of child abuse stuff,” Yiannopoulos is heard saying in a video, acknowledging that he has a controversial point of view, “to the point where we are heavily policing consensual adults.”
“In the homosexual world, particularly, some of those relationships between younger boys and older men — the sort of ‘coming of age’ relationship — those relationships in which those older men help those young boys discover who they are and give them security and safety and provide them with love and a reliable, sort of rock, where they can’t speak to their parents,” he added.
“It sounds like molestation to me,” an unnamed person tells Yiannopoulos in reply, likely an interviewer. “It sounds like Catholic priest molestation to me.”
“But you know what? I’m grateful for Father Michael. I wouldn’t give nearly such good head if it wasn’t for him,” Yiannopoulos replied, using a euphemism for male oral sex.
It doesn’t end there.
In an interview with comedian Joe Rogan in 2015, Yiannopoulos discussed his sexual relationship with “Father Michael,” which he allegedly had as a teenager at age 14.
During the interview, he even tried to normalize pedophilia.
“So you’re saying you’ve never seen a 15-year-old girl, at any point in your life, that you thought was hot?” Yiannopoulos asked.
“Yeah, when I was 15!” Rogan replied. “I’m not retarded dude.”
“No, when you were 25 or 30, you’ve never seen girls you thought were hot?” Yiannopoulos asked again.
“No, I thought they were little kids!” Rogan said.
Later, Rogan called “Father Michael” a “terrible person” for allegedly having a sexual relationship with Yiannopoulos when he was a young teenager, but Yiannopoulos tried to downplay it.
“It wasn’t molestation,” he alleged
“That’s absolutely molestation,” Rogan shot back.
Later in the interview, Yiannopoulos talked about a Hollywood party he went to years ago that had “very young boys” in attendance for sex.
Yiannopoulos has since responded to the allegations on Facebook Sunday afternoon denying them completely.
There’s a video going around that purports to show me saying anti-semitic things (nope) and advocating for pedophilia (big nope). The shocking thing? It’s Republicans doing it. Sad to see establishment types collapse into the same tactics as social justice warriors: name calling, deceptively edited videos, confected moral outrage and public shaming. This is why they deserve to burn — and why they are burning. Here’s how I actually feel about pedophilia, which you’d know if you’d actually watched or read anything I’ve ever done. Or, you know, if you had two brain cells to rub together. There’s only one appropriate response to this sort of behavior, and it’s a gigantic F**K YOU!
In addition, it appears that the ACU board was not consulted about Yiannopoulos being named a speaker at this years CPAC, let alone the keynote.
“The ACU board was not consulted on this, nor was there a board vote,” Ned Ryun wrote on Twitter Saturday, who sits on the ACU board.
Last year’s keynote speaker was conservative radio host Glenn Beck, who many criticized in 2016 for being an outspoken critic of then-candidate Donald Trump. Beck didn’t support Trump because he didn’t think Trump was conservative enough.
Feminism in Europe makes second-generation male Muslim immigrants feel entirely worthless. They will never get a girl. That is why they think that a bomb at least is a painless death.
Home | Index of articles