Well, according to this post, Foria, a personal marijuana lubricant developed to enhance female pleasure, is only available to medical MJ folks in California.
So no alleged 15-minute climax for Arizonana, who frankly could probably use 'em.
But how, exactly does a "stoned vagina" feel?
From Foira's website blog:
I'm going to get to explaining how, exactly, a stoned vagina feels, but the thing that stood out to me the most during the first time I used Foria is that I just felt really relaxed down there. Like, tension free. Like my vagina was kicking back on the beach in Mexico, without a care in the world.
The world is full of things I'll never understand. But I'm on a journey to comprehend those things, no matter how obscure and sexual it might be. Tonight, the Air Sex World Championships will commence at Hotel Congress, 311 East Congress Street. The competitor with the sexiest moves will be deemed the Air Sex Champion of Tucson.
You might be asking, "What the hell is Air Sex?" It's like playing air guitar, but with your genitals. For all you book nerds out there: it's like Hunger Games, but with someone else's genitals. Ask
Here's a clip of what you might see tonight:
Doors open at 7 p.m. Tickets are $12 and you must be 21 and older to attend. Click here for more information.
The Ambrosia Vibe was developed by a former quantum physicist who is known by his pseudonym Dr. X. Treme. Dr. X’s resume includes a PhD in applied physics from Yale, a math/physics double degree from Berkeley, developing several technologies from concept to application in the quantum electronics field, and managing science research projects for the federal government.Sexual explorers 18 years and older can buy their very own Vibe for only $145. Other incentives include t-shirts, a leather harness and a weekend sex toy hack workshop. Go here for more information, and you can email your thanks here.
When stimulated, the Ambrosia transmits a signal and delivers a corresponding vibration to the wearer. By allowing the wearer to experience sensation directly as they use the device, the Ambrosia opens the door to new sexual possibilities previously unachievable.
Shameless self-promotion alert! I will be a guest on the The World Famous Frank Show tomorrow at approximately 7:30 a.m. I will be discussing the Weekly's 100 Essential Dishes list with the fellas, and hopefully talking Frank out of the drive through bit.
If anyone is awake at that hour, considering the whole city will be celebrating our Sweet 16 Victory (or god forbid, drowning our sorrows of a loss), tune in and catch my ever so charming nervous sta-sta-stutter and constant stream of "umms" and "uhhs".
In the spirit of love and commercial giveaways, the Weekly is getting a big box of condoms to share with our faithful Rangers. We are giving away one dozen limited edition endangered-species condoms. Your hippie daddy wishes he had these Jimmys.
These condoms are like exclusive San Diego Comic-Con Doctor Who toys, but they are worth more out of the packaging.
We haven't had a condom giveaway since 2010, so who knows when you will have the opportunity to do this again. You can win one by following us on Twitter and send an email to email@example.com with your twitter handle in the subject line.
Good luck, consciousness lovers.
Legendary erotica photographer Eric Kroll has curated a special Valentine's Day show at the new Exploded View Gallery/MicroCinema.
You won't see any of Kroll's work, although the photographer himself will be on hand for the opening of Unobtainable on Friday night. Instead, you'll find pieces from a collection of photos of women with long hair, painstakingly assembled by one of Kroll's New York City friends who "just had a jones for women's hair."
The show includes photographs, collages made from comics and Hollywood stills and a film of long-haired women shot in Washington Square Park and Coney Island, according Kroll.
"Arthur's obsession with women's hair is a form of love and it's Valentine's Day," Kroll tells The Range. "I wanted to broaden the sense of love because Arthur sees things uniquely and in his work, his obsession makes his work artful. It's a different way of looking at love."
Thy Odd Birds will be performing and there will be all manner of fun, so stop on by anytime after 7:30 at Exploded View, 197 E. Toole Ave. Admission is just $5. If you can't make it Friday night, the show will continue through Sunday, Feb. 16. For more info, call 520-366-1573.
Here's Kroll's story behind the show:
Arthur never tried to make art. Nor was he a photographer. Yet some of his photographs in Washington Square park make me think of Cindy Sherman’s early cinema stills or Walker Evans in Cuba in the 1940’s or Robert Frank’s The Americas.
The smartphone-based matchmaking app known as Tinder has its fair share of both proponents (i.e., those who've scored a hookup or 12 out of it) and critics (including those who rack up nothing but "nopes" from other users, as well as prudes in general), but there's no denying its popularity since some bros from USC came up with it.
It's something we here at Weekly World Central have attempted to chronicle from a local standpoint, though our attempts to do so didn't go so well.
But Tinder seems to have found itself a gold mine of willing participants, so to speak, in the form of the young, strapping and (apparently) uninhibited athletes living in the Olympic Village at the 2014 Winter Games in Sochi, Russia.
According to US Weekly — by far the gold standard of Olympic coverage and hookup news — the use of Tinder is so rampant among athletes it's been described as "next level" by the likes of Jamie Anderson, the recently crowned (and quite hot) gold medalist in women's slopestyle snowboarding.
This shouldn't really be a surprise, considering the stories that come out of the Olympic villages every two years about the abundant supply of condoms available to athletes looking for pre-event stress relief or post-competition celebration. Heck, during the Summer Games in London in 2012 there were event reports of "rogue condoms" that weren't officially sanctioned because they were branded by non-approved companies ... like the awesomely named Kangaroo Condoms for the "gland down under."
All of this leaves one question: do Olympic athletes rate each other's ... performance on a scale of 1 to 10, or is it on a medal system? And, if the latter, what rates a bronze-medal effort?
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