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HomeSportsAustralian Olympians put anti-sex beds ‘to the test’ in Tokyo

Australian Olympians put anti-sex beds ‘to the test’ in Tokyo



Olympians from all over the world continue to debunk the “anti-sex” bed theory inside the Olympic Village in Tokyo.

After the 100-percent recyclable cardboard beds provided to athletes competing in the Summer Games went viral this week, a few members of the Australian Hockeyroos field hockey team decided to conduct their own experiment.

The bizarre theory — initially floated by American distance runner Paul Chelimo — suggests the cardboard beds were selected for the Summer Games because they can’t withstand sexual activities between athletes, therefore minimizing the spread of COVID-19.

On Tuesday, Hockeyroos’ goalkeeper, Rachael Lynch, who’s also a registered nurse, tweeted two photos that showed members of the team jumping and sitting on the makeshift beds.

“Following many questions about our cardboard beds, we thought we should put them to the test,” Lynch wrote on Twitter. “Can confirm they are strong enough for activities!”

One Twitter user replied, “Had to break it to yous. But that isn’t how you have sex,” to which Lynch tweeted back, “Oh oops.”

On Monday, Irish gymnast Rhys McClenaghan, also took to Twitter to call the anti-sex bed theory “fake news.

He shared a Twitter video that showed him jumping up and down on Tokyo Olympics beds, designed by Japanese company Airweave.

The official Olympics Twitter account replied to McClenaghan’s tweet and thanked him for “debunking the myth,” noting “the sustainable cardboard beds are sturdy.”

In wake of the “anti-sex bed” buzz on social media, the International Olympic Committee (IOC) defended the “strong” beds.



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