Wednesday, June 19, 2013

The obsession of Chinese with penis size

The length of a Chinese penis
Today Xinhua's Chinese website published an article titled 'Methods of measuring penis length':

The penis is an important part of the male reproductive organ, and it very important to men. In ancient times, the penis appeared on stone totems expressing the adoration humans feel toward the penis. The size of the penis varies between races and individuals.
The unerect penises of Chinese men (aged 18 to 45) are between 4.5 and 8.8 centimeters (1.6 to 3.5 inches) long, with the average length being 6.5 centimeters (2.5 inches).

The fully erect penises of chinese men (aged 18 to 45) are between 3 to 5 inches long, with the average length being 4 inches.
That explains the obsession of the Chinese with penis plates?

Rich chinese men flagellate on animal penis to soften the blows of midlife crisis. Some time back there was another news about an abandoned boat near a big chinese city that was full of rare animals, starving and at the verge of dying. The newly minted rich in the land of manufactoring-plants need some alternate vocation to eating penises; unsuspecting animals may go extinct otherwise.

its a folk law in Chinese medicine that if you eat a penis of xxx your meant to be more manly in a sexual way.

Chinese men have been taking animal penises for hundreds if not thousands of years for virility. It's a traditional Chinese "medicinal cuisine".

Chinese medics hail world’s first lab-grown tiger’s penis

The world of alternative medicine took a major leap forward today as scientists announced they had successfully created an artificial tiger’s cock in their laboratories.
Ground up and ingested by infirm men with more money than trouser-tents, the tiger’s cock has been regarded as a powerful aphrodisiac amongst the superstitious elite for centuries.
Huang Lee led the team of alternative microbiologists who made the breakthrough. ‘It goes without saying that the penis of a powerful, fearsome predator has medicinal properties that we don’t fully understand,’ explained Lee. ‘But harvesting tiger cocks can often be problematic.’

Slow-growing, camouflaged and attached to 500-pound killing machines, tiger cocks are notoriously difficult to get hold of. Dwindling crops and a reluctance to be torn limb-from-limb have lead many farmers to turn to alternative incomes, such as panda lips, gibbon cheeks or dried-up baby seahorses.
‘We knew modern science could work in harmony with traditional therapies,’ announced Lee. ‘And this synthetic stripy cat johnson shows how far we’ve come.’

Eschewing stem-cells, genetic splicing and artificial tissue production, Lee’s team instead took an alternative approach. ‘Using the principles of Chinese medicine, we looked for something a bit like the thing we wanted to solve. That’s why we eventually drew veins on a carrot, using biro.’

The technology is in its infancy, but Lee hopes to soon complete the rigorous clinical trials associated with fabricated cures. ‘We’ve registered ‘Tiagra’ as a trade-name, and drawn a rampant big cat on the label, winking and pointing knowingly at his crotch,’ demonstrated Lee. ‘Now we just need to see if it performs as expected.’
Early signs are hinting at a swell in the company’s coffers. ‘I’ve sold a box to a wealthy industrialist who is soft in both heads,’ declared Lee. ‘We just need to wait and see if he’s too embarrassed to ask for his $12,000 back.’

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