More people in the UK know about "dogging" than "blogging", The Guardian has revealed. 7 out of 10 people don't know what "blogging" is but 40 per cent claim they understand the term "dogging". Which isn't that much more, when you think about it.
Some no nonsense advice from the Carolinian Online for women who keep teetering on the edge but not quite falling off it. In the bedroom sense, that is.
It's got to be Dildo, Newfoundland. As visited by Star Wars' own Carrie Fisher and fellow film celeb Meg Ryan. ("Unusual, you say? Well, yes, I would have to agree with you, but it is by no means the only village with a strange name," Fisher writes. "It's just across the bay from Spread Eagle.") World Hum has the full details...
Another one from the "You couldn't make this up" department: 58 year old US judge Donald Thompson currently stands accused of three counts of indecent exposure because he was allegedly seen using a penis pump whilst presiding in court. The soaraway Sun tells us:
We're really not quite sure what to make of this: a new contraption from our American cousins that's designed to take the effort out of sex.
The BodyBouncer is an shaped like a small coffee table but is made from steel tubes with a rubber sheet stretched across the top. The sheet's got a hole in the middle. (Can you see where this going?). If the gentleman gets underneath the BodyBouncer, his bits can go through the hole in the rubber sheet, letting his partner sit on the BodyBouncer from above, accommodate him and have all their body weight supported by the BodyBouncer. Boing!
It's a citywide case of "Not tonight darling, I've got a headache". But in Hong Kong, it's not the girls saying this traditional passion killer, but men. Turns out that the pace of life is so crazy in the city fondly known as Honkers that chaps prefer work to sex. HK women are rightly miffed about this so they've turned to their own devices (see what we did there?) to get what they need.
Sapa-AFP reports that
"The sale of love aids for women has rocketed in Hong Kong because men say they prefer work to sex. A survey revealed blokes would rather get down to business in the professional rather than the passion sense. So a high street pharmacy chain began selling sex toys alongside soap and shampoo. Vibrators have been a surprise hit at Watson's group - controlled by tycoon Li Ka-shing. Delighted sex education bosses say the news could help the sexually repressed city come out of its shell. "Some people need them, for entertainment or for improvement of sexual problems," said Dr Ng Man-lun, of the Hong Kong Sex Education Association. "To emphasise the health image and role of the products, such gadgets are better sold in established dispensaries than in 'sex shops' which give an image more on the entertainment side."