Giving Oral Sex a Whole New Meaning

or Pleasing the Palate with Pickled Penis Portions on a Platter….in Peking 😀


Here’s the long and the short of it. Living in Singapore I have experienced a lot of new and different foods. Seaweed, chicken feet, durian and sea cucumber are some of the things that I have tried and now avoid. But I have never, nor will I ever, eat a penis. From the BBC.

“We are in a cosy restaurant in a dark street in Beijing but my appetite seems to have gone for a stroll outside. Nancy (calling herself a nutritionist, not a waitress) has brought out a whole selection of delicacies…She guides me round the penis platter.”


This Beijing restaurant serves all kinds of appendages from dog and donkey to crocodile (left) and the illegal and rare tiger penis ($5,700 per serving). If animal penis doesn’t get you salivating there are various testicles on the menu ( goat gonads to go anyone?) though Nancy cautions that these are not good for women.

And if you still find that too ordinary for your taste, Nancy cheerfully informs us,

“Some like their food served raw, like sushi. But we can cook it anyway you like.”

Oh goody. So glad to hear that.

Explore posts in the same categories: Just For Fun

3 Comments on “Giving Oral Sex a Whole New Meaning”

  1. Mockingbird Says:

    In China, they eat anything and everything :p

  2. Capt Fogg Says:

    That’s what you hear, but I never saw anything stranger than a turtle on the menu in Beijing. They don’t offer rats or cats either even though my redneck neighbors like to think it’s standard fare in Chinese restaurants in the US.

    Only a handful of corrupt officials and business tycoons (often the same thing) could possibly afford such nonsense.

    I have to say that there is a very callous attitude toward cruelty to animals all over Asia and a great deal of superstition concerning the benefits of eating certain things. Perhaps someday Viagra will replace the eating of genitals and things that that look like genitals. I hope it happens before the Rhinos and the tigers and bears are gone.

  3. expatbrian Says:

    I’ve watched one or two documentaries that exposed China’s trade in rare animal parts, some for medicines and some for food. I assume that these types of things, because of the international condemnation, are not found in the restaurants that may be frequented by visitors and tourists.

    I gave up shark fin soup here for this very reason. Seems the sharks are killed just for the fins. The soup is expensive, not very tasty, but extremely popular in Asia.

    With the growing middle class in Beijing and other cities of China, fare such as cats and dogs have given way to more beef, mutton, pork and fish because more can afford it. But I would not be a bit surprised to find those animals still used for food by peasants in the heartlands.

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