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ola93

⭐ Drenched Member
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Personal Information

  • My pronouns are..
    he/him

My Kinks

  • I'm into..
    Bathroom Control
    Master / Slave
    Pleasure control
    Sadism / Masochism
    Stomach bulging

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ola93's Achievements

  1. Let's go with C, but make it clear you're playfully trying to decline drinking.
  2. At least globally, this is false. Because more men are born and due to some other effects the ratio in the total human population is much closer to 1 and even skewed the other way around. See e.g. https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Human_sex_ratio which cites an estimated ratio of 101 males for every 100 females.
  3. And what about the other way around? How much of a difference would it make if there would just be more stalls for women, compensating for the urinals counted for men, time needed to deal with menstruation and (pregnant) women having to pee more frequently and time needed to sit down and stand back up again? How much of a difference would that make?
  4. To be clear here up front, I am not trying to argue other problems, including there just being too few facilities for women, shouldn't be solved too. That being said 'though, there seems to be some concensus this problem is the result of many small factors and that made me wonder, how much of a difference would it make if just those factors women can influence themselves would be changed? What if women would stop checking their make up and chatting in bathrooms and started just getting right out after doing their business? What if women stopped going to the bathroom just because somebody else needs to go? What if women would stop wearing clothing that can't easily be taken off quickly? What if they stopped carrying around handbags? What if women would leave taking their male children to the bathroom to their partners when both are present? What if women stopped - even sometimes, after having to wait - taking their sweet time in a stall? What if women just sat down and avoided making a mess that forces others to squat? How much of a difference would this make? Would it lower the chances of women having to wait in line enough to make women start skipping bathrooms when there is a line and go looking for another opportunity in stead? How much more would this help? How many more toilets for women would still be needed if you eliminated all these factors for which there are relatively easy solutions?
  5. Considering all mammals take on average 21 seconds to pee (https://www.bbc.com/news/science-environment-34278595) I think 15 seconds is a huge deal. It's over 70% of the time an average persons needs to actually pee. How is the time it takes to flush relevant? You can ge fixing your clothes etc. while the toilet flushes, can't you? So this time shouldn't be added to the time a person takes inside a restroom.
  6. One effect I only started noticing recently is that men seem less willing to join a line and more likely to come back later or find somewhere else if they encounter a bathroom without free facilities. Obviously, is triggered by women being less likely to actually find a free bathroom on the next occasions they try to, but this seems to be a factor contributing to there being more and longer lines for womens restrooms. On more extreme occasions women may even be more tempted to go to a bathroom when they don't even feel a real urge to when they expect there to be a longer line on occasions on the near future when they otherwise may need to go. Besides that, I think we may be underestimating how much longer women take in a bathrooms. It's not some of them may be on their period and have to deal with that. It's overly complicated layers of clothing that need to come off and it's even staying in the bathroom longer to check make up and chat simply making it busier inside which makes even walking to or from a stall slower and just generally impacts logistics inside. A third factor I can think of is women going to the bathroom in groups. Joining others when they go to the bathroom makes for a less even distribution of bathroom visits over time, increasing chances of a line forming. Now obviously this would lead to there being less busy moments in which the line can dissolve again too, but it increases chances of people seeing a line and therefore go to the bathroom sooner, considering they may have to wait when they go. Finally, joining others when they go to the bathroom may just make people go to the bathroom a little earlier than they would have on their own, probably adding up to some people going an extra time in a day sometimes, simply making for more bathroom visits by women. To summarize, I think the effect of women taking longer inside a stall may be stronger than you'd think, bathroom usage for women is usually part of a much more encompassing experience and way less of a be in, be out experience, women tend to go to the bathroom in groups and (even the prospect of) lines create(s) more lines.
  7. B sounds more reasonable, I'd say. In the elevator she may have the privacy to hold her crotch to help her wait.
  8. How're things going with those spiders?
  9. I'm out. Hopefully @Seifer69 can clean up for you fast @Peeing 123
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