Award Winning ‘Indecent” Sex Toy, Banned At CES, Goes On Sale In OZ
It’s the sex toy that promises “blended orgasms,” got banned at CES, despite winning a prestigious Innovation Award, now it’s set to go on sale and Australians can buy it for around $450.
At one stage the device was described by some as the “indecent” sex toy that turned off — but then turned on thousands of media attendees at the 2018 show while also attracting headline news around the world has finally gone from Kickstarter concept to finished product.
CES organisers the Consumer Technology Association, is notoriously squeamish regarding sex tech.
While it previously allowed a VR porn company and robot strippers on the trade show’s floor, it called the Osé “immoral, obscene, indecent, profane or not in keeping with CTA’s image,” in an email to the start-up Company after its initial disqualification from the shows awards.
Osé, is a massaging device which promises “blended orgasms,”, the Company behind it hypes “inside and out” climaxes.
It came to fame after one of the biggest controversies at a CES event.
After much backlash and cries of sexism, Osé was finally declared an ‘Innovative Product’ at CES then all went quiet that is until now.
Now, Australians who want a new sexual experience can buy the controversial product.
Lora Dicarlo, the CEO behind the robotic massager, said on Twitter Tuesday that the device is now available for online purchase. However, the self-pleasure product won’t ship until January “due to high demand,” according to the website.
Designed to “mimic the best kinds of human touch,” this joystick “combines a G-spot massager and clitoral mouth to arouse and stimulate both pleasure points simultaneously,” according to its product description. It sports custom, adjustable controls, is waterproof, has a rechargeable battery and is made with medical grade silicone.
Its creator, former Navy officer Lora Haddock, dropped out of her pre-med program to develop the Osé after experiencing a blended orgasm for the first time, Engadget reports.
Haddock collaborated with a robotics expert and built a prototype, which she submitted to CES in 2018, when the drama began.
CES organizers have announced they will allow sex tech companies at CES 2020 from Jan. 7 to 10 — but only for a “one-year trial basis.” Also, new rules ban booth personnel from dressing in a “sexually revealing” manner that “hugs genitalia.”