Sex robots will be the future of sex tourism in Amsterdam. That’s how two Kiwi researchers envision 2050 with android prostitutes reigning supreme over human prostitutes in the sex industry.
According to reports, researchers Ian Yeoman a management professor, and Michelle Mars, sexologist of the Victoria Management School in Wellington have theorized that the future of sex tourism lies in robot prostitutes in their study titled Robots, Men And Sex Tourism which appears in the current issue of the journal Futures.
They wrote that they envision a brothel in Amsterdam’s red-light district named “Yub-Yum” “offering a range of sexual gods and goddesses of different ethnicities, body shapes, ages, languages and sexual features.”
“It is modern and gleaming with about 100 scantily clad blonde and brunettes parading around in exotic G-strings and lingerie. Entry costs s10,000 for an all inclusive service,” according to the article.
Because of the increase in STDs especially HIV, which by 2050 has mutated and is resistant to many drugs, android brothels opened up, the researchers imagined.
“The tourists who use the services of Yub-Yum are guaranteed a wonderful and thrilling experience, as all the androids are programmed to perform every service and satisfy every desire,” the researchers said.
“All androids are made of bacteria resistant fibre and are flushed for human fluids, therefore guaranteeing no Sexual Transmitted Disease’s are transferred between consumers.”
“The impact of Yub-Yum club and similar establishments in Amsterdam has transformed the sex industry alleviating all health and human trafficking problems.”
“The only social issues surrounding the club is the resistance from human sex workers who say they can’t compete on price and quality, therefore forcing many of them to close their shop windows.”
“Even clients feel guilt free as they actually haven’t had sex with a real person and therefore don’t have to lie to their partner.”
Yeoman and Mars conclude, “Robot sex is safer sex, free from the constraints, precautions and uncertainties of the real deal.”
They said they centered their paper on the Amsterdam sex trade because of the city’s long history as a sex tourism destination.