Sunday, 14 Apr 2024

Strip club boss calls for sex to become official sport judged on ‘positions’

A strip club owner is taking steps to have sex recognised as an official sport.

Dragan Bratic, who owns several strip clubs in the Jönköping area of Sweden, wants to destigmatise romps.

He wants sex to be considered an official spot by Swedens National Sports Confederation – with positions judged and medals handed out.

READ MORE: Man strips off to naked protest over Ukraine at sacred St. Peter's Basilica altar

Bratic wants the public to use the intimate act to train and to improve their mental and physical health.

Back in January of this year, the business owner applied to enrol the association as a member of the country’s National Sports Confederation.

Speaking to the publication P4 Jönköping, he explained: "We are registered, have an organisation number and it’s perfectly okay to train and compete in sex, then it’s a sport like any other.

"The incorporation of sexual orientation as a part of sporting tactics will be a ground-breaking development among European countries."

Bratic has been joined in his call by The Swedish Sex Federation, which also called for the nation to a six-week sex championship.

The event would include six disciplines – including seduction, body massages, foreplay, oral sex and endurance.

  • Brit escort on reality of sex work – held hostage with cricket bat and 'sick' requests

According to LadBible, couples would also be judged on creativity during sex, artistic communication and sexual positions.

Twenty people from different countries would participate in the competition, and a panel of judges will rule the winner.

Judges could consider several aspects to crown the winners including the chemistry between the couple, their sexual knowledge and endurance.

Bonus points would also be handed out if couples have intimate knowledge of the Kamasutra – the ancient Indian scripture on sex and eroticism.

  • Elle Brooke 'scared or excited' for first trip to party resort full of boozy Brits

The competition would demand six-hour sessions per day, with individual matches lasting 45 to 60 minutes.

However, the National Sports Confederation rejected the application in April.

Björn Eriksson, who was then the chief of the sports body, said: “It [The application] doesn’t meet our requirements and I can inform you that this application has been rejected. We have other things to do."

Keep up to date with all the latest news stories. By signing up for one of Daily Star's free newsletters here.

Source: Read Full Article

Related Posts