The world's sex travel guide.
Located inside the Trocadero in London's West End, the Amora has nine separate rooms dealing with separate sexual areas/themes. It opened back in April and visitors -- well at least visitors who dare write about their Amora experience online, seem sufficiently titillated:
It's very high tech and it's sort of fun, it seemed like most people shed any inhibitions they started with by the time they had reached the gift shop. Not for your grandmother if she has a faint heart.
What kind of nosy, voyeuristic, or downright clueless people visit a museum about sex? We do! Pictured above is New York City's Museum of Sex, founded in 2002 to explore "the history, evolution and cultural significance of human sexuality." The museum offers plenty of exhibitions to further their mission, stated above.
The site, on Fifth Avenue just north of the Flatiron Building, also features the most specific museum rule we've seen anywhere -- and on the outside of the building, no less.
Did we feel funny about taking the above picture? Possibly.
While the Korea north of the 38th parallel tends to make the headlines, the area below got a mention last week when it became the first natural site in South Korea to be added to the World Heritage List. After meeting in New Zealand, the UNESCO Committee placed Jeju Island on the list.
Best known to Koreans as a honeymoon paradise (no self-respecting Korean man would dare suggest any other destination) and home to the erotic Love Land, Jeju Island also has a volcano and lava tube caves. Spectacularly beautiful AND sexy, who wouldn't want to holiday here? Tourism officials are hoping the World Heritage listing will boost tourist numbers in winter and summer, the seasons when Koreans rarely marry.