Covid19 Orgy in Europe

Webcide.com helps you clean up permanently your online reputation and remove, all types of negative Google search results including, bad press, articles, blogs, reviews, court, police and arrest records, mugshots, court filings, court decisions, bankruptcy records, images, videos.
Cyber PR Program: Full Online Reputation Repair and Management
https://www.webcide.com/ 

Contact us today for a free and confidential consultation at [email protected] 

 

Webcide.com is  the first and only online reputation management company that permanently removes negative search results about you and your business from the Internet

 

NETCIDE.COM: The Netflix® Competitor for Adult Entertainment. Netcide.com is a global internet Free service streaming Adult Content: TV shows and movies including original series, documentaries and feature films.

Netcide.com is a free Adult streaming service that allows our members to watch a wide variety of award-winning TV shows, movies, documentaries, and more on thousands of internet-connected devices. With Netcide, you can enjoy unlimited ad-free viewing of our content.

There’s always something new to discover, and more Adult TV shows and Adult movies are added every month! In over 190 countries, Netcide members get instant access to great Adult content. Watch anywhere, anytime, on thousands of devices. Netcide.com streaming software allows you to instantly watch content from Netcide through any internet-connected device. Looking for the most talked-about Adult TV shows and Adult movies from around the world?

 https://netcide.com/ is the world’s leading internet entertainment service

I know what you’re thinking. “Wait, how is anyone supposed to have a sex life at all during this pandemic?”

Well, just because your sex life as you know it is on pause, it doesn’t mean that you have to throw your sexuality out the window and live like a nun (unless you want to!)

We spoke to two “sexperts” about how you can have a mentally healthy sex life during COVID-19 while still following quarantine guidelines and practicing social distancing.

Follow the Rules
Sure, you’ve heard the old cliche that rules are meant to be broken, but in the present case, the rules are really, really, really meant to be followed. We have to listen to the doctors and public health experts. In order to flatten the curve and keep ourselves and our loved ones healthy, we have to keep up with the social distancing measures. If you live with your partner and you both have been quarantining together the whole time — go ahead and have all the sex you want!

If not, listen to the experts. Stay home – and that doesn’t mean inviting someone over to stay home with you for the night. By doing so you’d be exposing yourself to the virus. While sexual frustration can get real bad, real fast, it’s important to still follow the guidelines set by medical professionals. You can’t have sex (as we know it) with someone who is six feet away from you. But, that said, there are other ways to have a mentally healthy sex life while quarantining or social distancing.

The near-countrywide stay-at-home shutdown has, over the last month, turned us into a nation of at-home mask makers, stress bakers, manicurists and declutterers. It’s also turned us into a nation of self-gratifying pleasure seekers eager to stay connected — sexually and intimately — with both ourselves and others during this anxiety-fraught period of extended social isolation. At least that’s a conclusion that can be drawn from the recent increase in sex-toy sales.

Adult novelty companies contacted by the L.A. Times reported increased web traffic and surging sales, particularly in late March, after stay-at-home orders started being issued coast to coast.

Chad Braverman, chief creative officer for Doc Johnson, a North Hollywood-based adult novelties business, said sales were already booming — up double digits in January and February compared with the previous year — before rocketing 100% year-over-year for the last five days of March.

At Ontario, Calif.-based CalExotics, founder and Chief Executive Susan Colvin reported a 30% jump in internet sales toward the end of last month (though she pointed out the jump did little to offset the loss of wholesale bricks-and-mortar business). For Lelo, a luxury sex-toy brand headquartered in Stockholm, the rise was 60% over the same period, while Lovense, which focuses on internet- and Bluetooth-connected interactive toys (a field known as teledildonics) reported March to be the second-best-performing month in the Hong Kong firm’s nine-year history behind last Christmas.

“I’m not at all surprised by that,” said psychologist Laurie Mintz, a University of Florida professor and author of “Becoming Cliterate: Why Orgasm Equality Matters — And How To Get It” (as well as a consultant to Lelo). “Orgasms have long been known to flood your body with good chemicals that help you sleep and decrease anxiety. … There are a lot of people who have been using sex toys for a long time, but I think quarantine at home has really allowed [sex toys] to become more mainstream.”

As an example of just how mainstream, Mintz pointed to the March 27 NYC Health Department advisory titled Sex and Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19), which reads, in part: “You are your safest sex partner. Masturbation will not spread COVID-19, especially if you wash your hands (and any sex toys) with soap and water for at least 20 seconds before and after sex.”

“People are scared,” Mintz said. “People are lonely, and I think there’s been enough talk [about the topic that] it’s destigmatizing sex toys and masturbation — finally — and that could be one of the very few positive outcomes of all this.”

People are also seeking advice and tips on how to navigate intimacy in the midst of the coronavirus-caused chaos. At Coral, a 6-month-old Culver City-based app that’s part sex coach and part digital intimacy guide (its motto: “a guide to horizontal happiness”), the number of new users shot up 45% last month with the number of users opening the app in just the last week of March rocketing 140%.

What might the lasting legacy be of the pandemic-provoked search for sexual intimacy? That’s something that’s been very much on San Diego sexologist Jill McDevitt’s mind.

“For a few weeks now, I’ve been really curious about the sexologist and sociologists who are going to be studying the social and sexual impact of this for decades,” she said. “Because I think it’s going to show us that sexuality is a need. It’s not frivolous; it’s not silly or inappropriate. It’s a human need. And here we are going back to basics as humans right now with just the necessities. And this is proving to be a necessity. People want to know how to stay sexually connected.”