Monday, 10 February 2014

Beginners guide to Tokyo Pink Salons

What are 'Pink Salons'?

A pink salon, or pinsaro for short, is a type of brothel in Japan which specialises in oral sex.
A pink salon is unusual in that the service is offered in small booths within a large open-plan room. The client is served soft drinks or alcoholic beverages by the "companion" who performs fellatio on him. There may also be additional activities such as fingering the "companion".

Are they legal?

Yes. Prostitution in Japan is illegal , but Japanese law has a rather Clintonesce few to sex. Fellatio isn't classed as sex. Only contact between genitals is included in the prostitution laws. In fact, anal sex is legal too as it isn't genital to genital.

How much does it cost?

A twenty minute session with one girl is between $30 and $50 dollars. A two girl session ( one after another) is double that. Prices vary at times of day or night. Day times of course cheaper.

Are foreigners welcome ?

Unfortunately , most establishments don't allow foreigners . However, there are a few places that will welcome foreigners. A quick web search will point you to these places. 

What happens?

After you have paid you are led to a booth.The BGM is usually high tempo dance music.  The booths are slightly partitioned , but the privacy levels are minimal. You will be given a drink. Sometimes alcoholic or other times oolong tea. An announcement is made instructing a girl to your booth "Kana, booth number 4 please!" Soon you will be joined by your companion. She will be dressed in a flimsy dress or lingerie. She will had you a sterilised hand towel and place some more towels on the small table opposite.  After some small chit chat she will ask "Shall we begin?" You then lower your pants, she will strip of completely then she will give your parts a thorough  clean with one of the towels. You can touch, finger and even lick her pussy if you wish while she gives you a blow job. After you have cum in her mouth, she cleans up and goes off for a mouthwash.   

Often an announcement on the sound system will boom "Congratulations Kana and booth number 4!"

She will then return smelling of mouthwash to thank you and lead you to the door. A bow and a cute wave at the stairway and all finished. A bizarre but enjoyable 30 minutes or so!

Sunday, 21 April 2013

Beginners Guide to Love Hotels in Japan

A beginners guide to Japanese Love Hotels

What are Love Hotels ?

In a country where privacy is at a premium, Love Hotels are hotels that provide a discreet place where couples can enjoy a night or even just an hour or two to do what couples do.
How much are the room rates ?

Of course there are various room rates, but generally prices start from 2500 yen (approx. $25) for a cheap hotel for 2 hours in the afternoon up to 20,000 plus ($200) for an all night stay at a high end themed room. Typical prices are around $60 dollars for 2 hours and $150 dollars for an overnight stay.


How can I find a Love Hotel ?

Wherever you are in a major city in Japan, you are rarely more than 10 minutes walk from a Love Hotel area. They are easy to spot. a gaudy neon sign with the word ‘Hotel’ is your first pointer. The entrances display a sign with the room rates, with prices for ‘rest’ (2 hours) or stay (all night). A fountain feature and opaque glass tiles are also a dead give away.
On enrty 
Once you have entered the lobby you will find a lit panel displaying pictures and rates of available rooms. Each picture has 2 buttons under it. One button for rest and one for stay. Once you have pushed the button of the room and rate of your choice, you will be handed a key fob or printed slip of paper with the room number through a slot at the desk opposite the panel. The onus is on discretion, so the most you will see of a staff member is their hand through a slot. You then take the elevator to your floor, where you will find your room number helpfully flashing above the door.

The rooms 

At first glance, the mid-range rooms appear no different  to regular hotels. However, at closer inspection you will find subtle differences. The mini bar will probably not include refreshments. Instead it is a vending machine stocked with various oils and sex toys for your pleasure. By the bed you will find a box of tissues and a complimentary condom. I do recommend though that you bring your own condoms. They are too small for the average Western man (another reason Japan is a great place for Western men).

 You will often find a strategically placed mirror by the bed. The rooms are usually quite small, but the Jacuzzi bath is bigger than the average hotel. There is no such thing as a non-smoking room. They even provide a complimentary lighter. Don’t take it home though if you are ‘playing away’. A lighter with a Love Hotel logo is a bit of a give away.

If you decide to slash out for a themed hotel, you will enter something more akin to an adult playroom than a hotel room. Casino themed rooms with revolving beds shaped like roulette wheels, rooms that resemble train carriages….You name it, there is a hotel room somewhere that has it!



Leaving the hotel

So your time allotment is at an end and it’s time to leave. How do you pay? There are typically two ways to pay. Many rooms nowadays have an electronic panel. Push the check-out button and an electronic voice (of course female) will instruct you to enter the amount into the slot. Credit cards are also accepted. If your room doesn’t have an electric panel, proceed to the desk and pay to the hands through the slot.
Enjoy your stay!

Saturday, 13 April 2013

Why do Japanese people wear masks?

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I have received many comments on my YouTube channel about girls wearing masks. Many find it incongruent that someone would wear a mask and then go into a smoking room and smoke.
To answer this we must first dispel the myth that mask are worn to prevent inhaling polluted air.
In fact, the main reason masks are worn is to protect other people's health, not their own. If a Japanese person has caught a cold, he or she will wear a mask so as no to spread it to others.

Masks are also worn if cold or flu viruses are particularly prevalent. We don't find it strange that doctors or dentists wear masks, so why should it be surprising that in cities as dense as Japan that people take to wear masks? If you have ever taken a rush hour train in Tokyo, you'd know certainly be concerned at the risk of being crushed up against a contagious commuter.

You see the most mask worn from February to June. This is because it is the time cedar trees produce their pollen. Hay fever sufferers take to the mask for protection.

Having said all the above, I still don't like the masks. I understand the reasons for them, but it is such a shame when a beautiful girl, immaculately dressed hides her face behind the mask.
Thankfully a mask that can be worn whilst smoking has yet to be invented.