If you feel uncomfortable sitting on public toilets, Magic Cone is the best solution for women. This is a revolutionary product that has taken Japan by storm. It allows women to pee standing up, just like the boys, giving a whole new slant on equal rights for women.
All you guys out there waiting for the day when you can strike a conversation with a hot gal standing next to you at the urinal, your wait just got shorter!
Magic Cone is a means through which females can urinate in standing position.
Magic Cone helps you to be less undressed, while urinating, comparing to the ordinary ways.
Magic Cone provides a healthy way of urination, eliminating risks of catching germs from public toilets and anywhere that you can pee in comfort.
UPDATE: Sept 2009
A NEW DEVICE CALLED 'GO GIRL' ALLOWS WOMEN TO GO TO THE BATHROOM STANDING UP!! The GoGirl is made of a flexible, medical grade silicone and has a splash guard to eliminate messing or spilling. The Go-Girl can be purchased on its Web site for $5.99.
MORE UPDATE:12 OCT 2010 Urinals for girls in China
In China, now considered the norm in women's toilets to install urinals. A month ago, they appeared in the universities and schools, and now they can be tried in larger shopping centers. How does it work?
Most people would live without sex but not without Internet
According to a survey most Americans cannot live without going to the net for more than a week, preferring web surfing to friends and sex. In a survey conducted by JWT advertising agency 1,011 Americans had to answer how long they can do without Internet. As much as 15 percent said that they would feel good no more than a day or less without Internet, 21 percent could do no more than a couple of days, 19 percent of participants said that few days would be enough. Only one third of respondents said that they could live without Internet for a week.
Most people said they would feel restless, bored and isolated from the world and their close people. Almost half of all respondents said that mobile phones and Internet has become essential part of their lives and they would be anxious without going to the Internet.
As much as 28 percent of people said they spent more time on the net than communicating with their peers and friends. And 20 percent of respondents said they had less sex because they spent that time on the Internet. Among all other activities, Internet surfing took the leading place, followed by mobile phone use, while such activities as TV watching , communicating with friends, reading newspapers and sex has become less important.
Ann Mack, director of trend spotting at JWT said that with the increased demand for technology, people now urge for hand-held devices to stay connected with the world whenever they are.
If you follow the fashion industry at all, you know that designers release their new collections according to seasons -- Fall '07, Spring '08, etc. Makes sense, right? You need a different wardrobe in April than you do in November. However, due to Global Warming, these days when people swapped out their wardrobes with every change of season may be long gone.
The day of August 10, 2003 was marked with the first-ever space wedding. Russian cosmonaut Yuri Malanchenko married US citizen Ekaterina Dmitriyeva. It was a very unusual wedding ceremony indeed: the groom was staying on Earth’s orbit, while the bride was spending that moment on the surface of our planet. It goes without saying that such a wedding became an outstanding social event in the whole world. However, there is quite a number of other wedding ceremonies, which may seem even more astonishing.
Two trees got married in India in the spring of 2007. Residents of the village of Orissa held the matrimonial service for two sacred trees named as Banyan and Pipal. As it turned out, the event was organized to draw people’s attention to the problem of deforestation. A tree wedding in that region of India is considered to be an ancient tradition. Childless families used to marry trees hoping that the ritual would help them conceive a baby.
Another unusual ceremony was held in the fall of 2006 in London’s Harrods. Two dogs – Timmy and Muffin – got married in the most famous department store in the world. The four-legged newlyweds, the Bichon Frise and the Shih Tzu, were dressed appropriately. They exchanged kisses and enjoyed their wedding cake. Afterwards, the two little dogs were whisked off by horse-drawn carriage. The dog wedding was held within the framework of the special campaign called “Anything is Possible.” The campaign was organized to demonstrate limitless possibilities of the huge store with 330 various departments.
History knows several examples of bizarre weddings between human beings and animals. A 41-year-old woman named as Sharon Tendler and a 35-year-old dolphin Cindy initiated conjugal ties in 2005 at the dolphinarium of the Israeli city of Eilat. The ceremony was held in strict compliance with all traditional rules of human-to-human weddings. When the ceremony ended, the guests pushed the newly-made wife into the pool, to hug and kiss her husband.
Another weird story took place in the summer of 2006 in India. A woman married a snake there. The bride, Bimbala Das (30), was wearing a festive sari. The groom was replaced with a copper figurine, though. “We have our own special communication, although snakes cannot talk, of course. When I put a jar of milk near the anthill, where the cobra lives, he always crawled out to drink it. The snake never bit me at that,” the woman said. Local people approved Bimbala’s wedding with the reptile, which is considered to be a holy creature in India. They think that such a union will bring them luck and protect them against misfortune. The woman’s mother sticks to the same opinion . “ I am very happy . Bimbala was sick, and we could not afford her treatment. She recovered when she started bringing milk to the snake. I think that was the moment when she developed affection to the reptile,” the woman’s mother said.
Christelle Demichel, 35, has become both bride and widow after marrying her dead boyfriend at Nice City Hall on the French Riviera.
Probably the gloomiest wedding ceremony took place in February of 2004 in France, when a woman married a dead man. The man she loved had died in a car accident two years before their wedding. However, the woman was so madly in love with the man that she wanted to take his name and be referred to as his wife even if the man was dead. “I wanted to be above death. I am proud that now I use the name of my beloved. He will be beside me forever,” the woman said.
The woman had to obtain special permission from the French president: marrying the dead is obviously considered illegal in France. The woman’s case became an exception, though. The court was convinced that the woman was a mentally balanced individual, who was simply driven by true love.
A much brighter ceremony was held in 2001 in Quebec, Canada. The couple exchanged rings in the hotel of ice. Glasses for champagne were also made of ice. The newlyweds said that it was probably the most beautiful wedding ever. “It was simply magic. Everything was sparkling and glistening. Besides, snow and ice symbolize the purity of marriage for us,” they said.
Sometimes a wedding may end with a fierce fight between the bride and the groom. This is exactly what happened at the wedding of two professional boxers from St.Petersburg, Russia. Nikolay Kibkalo and Natalia Karpovich continued their wedding ceremony on a boxing ring. The two exchanged quite juicy punches, which did not make a surprise to their guests.
Man marries stray dog to break 15-year curse on Nov 11 2007. An Indian man has married a dog in a Hindu ceremony - to atone for stoning two other dogs to death. The man, known as Mr Selvakumar, believed he had been cursed by the killings 15 years ago, and wanted to repair the damage done. An astrologer told him the only way to remove the curse would be to marry a female dog. The former stray dog named Selvi - now officially known as Mrs Selvakumar - was chosen by the man's family, bathed and dressed in a sari for the celebrations.
UPDATE: 19 Feb 2009
A group of Indian tribals have married off a toddler to a female dog in eastern India in a bid to prevent his predicted death at the hands of a tiger, a report said Wednesday. The ceremony at a Hindu temple in Orissa state's Jajpur district was conducted with all the rituals observed at traditional weddings, including a dowry for the bride -- the village bitch.
The dog sported two silver rings and a silver chain, the UNI news agency reported. Parents of the groom, one-and-a-half year old Sangula, were advised to arrange the marriage when they noticed a tooth growing from their infant son's upper gum -- considered a bad omen. Community elders believed the growth would lead to the boy being killed in a tiger attack -- a fate preventable, according to tribal tradition, by marrying a dog. Sanrumula Munda, Sangula's father, said the ceremony would not prevent him from marrying properly when he comes of age.
Superstition is still a potent force in tribal and remote communities of India.
First-ever marriage between man and videogame character in Japan: Nintendo DS "Love Plus"
These unique nuptials were apparently broadcast on the Japanese video sharing site, Nico Nico Douga, a place where many strange things occur for, no doubt, extremely sound psychological reasons.
In St. Petersberg, Moscow and Berlin, ladies wearing shoes with a minimum heel of 9cm (3.5 in) competed with one another for thousands of dollars in prize money.
Seems crazy to me, and looks like a good way to break an ankle. But it's also yet another reminder that, no matter what your interests, you can find a way to get active and stay fit in a way that's fun for you.
UPDATE: 2 SEPT 2008
High heeled women sprint for world record in Sydney
Women wear stiletto heels in a race for a prize of 5,000 Australian dollars (4,250 U.S. dollars) at Circular Quay in Sydney Sept. 2, 2008. Over 260 women broke the world record for the most runners in a high heels sprint, said organisers.
Brittney McGlone, 18, of Braidwood near Canberra kisses her trophy after winning a stiletto sprint race for a prize of 5,000 Australian dollars (4,250 U.S. dollars) at Circular Quay in Sydney Sept. 2, 2008.