(Because while it's ok to allude to the deed by sexifying female athletes, the idea that anyone's having any actual sex is a different thing completely.)We've rounded up a history of how sex at Olympic village has been covered over the last few decades.And judging by the florid prose in the dispatches below, the journalists seem to be pretty overheated as well. No longer is it considered sad or weird to say you first met your partner digitally, a shift to the mainstream largely down to the success of one app: Tinder.Launched back in 2012, it burned into the spotlight and never swiped back, becoming a fixture on Home screens all over the world.But mulling this over, I wondered if men had experienced similar anxieties.“There’s a pressure sometimes,” says twenty-one-year-old James*, “that being a bloke, you’re expected to want to have sex all of the time, even when you’re not really in the mood.It’s easier than ever to “meet” people thanks to our mobiles nowadays.
It takes the small talk out of the matching equation and gets you straight to the 'yay' or 'nay' of fixing a date.
"Gay app Grindr crashes as Olympic athletes arrive in London," read the Durex was the right answer.
Althletes were particularly candid about their sex lives, as well.
You can like someone without them knowing unless you’ve liked them back.
You can contact someone without, truthfully, putting much effort into it.