World News

Countries where government begs citizens to have more s*x

This may sound silly, but did you know that there are countries where the government is begging citizens to get more sex? Look at the hungry countries.

The Minister of S*x was appointed in Spain, Edelmira Barreira

There are a few things that are more important than fertility in determining the viability of a nation’s future life.

Demographers suggest the country needs a fertility rate of just over two children per woman to achieve “alternative fertility” – the rate at which new births fill the gaps left by mortality.

But due to certain cultural and economic forces, half of the world’s 224 countries are currently experiencing alternative fertility.

For those who do not, encouraging people to have sex strategies that range from very straight to completely bizarre.

1- Denmark

If you do not have a child for your family, the Danes will be notified, at least for the sake of Denmark.

No, do it literally to Denmark.

The fertility rate is so low in this small Nordic country – about 1.73 children per woman – that Danish travel company Spies Rejser has devised ingenious incentives to persuade women to conceive.

First, it offers up to three years of baby kits designed for a holiday booked by the business.

She is now out with an exciting campaign video titled ‘Do It For My Mother’, which drives the couple’s guilt into having children to give a grandson to their precious mothers.

2. Russia

Vladimir Putin once brought Boyz II Men to Moscow to get men excited just before of Valentine’s Day.

Can anyone blame him? As Business Insider recently mentioned, the country is experiencing a perfect demographic storm. Men die young. HIV / AIDS and alcohol paralyze the country. And women have no children.

The problem has been exacerbated to the point that Russia declared September 2007 as the official pregnancy day.

On pregnancy day, people are given a day to focus on having children. Women who gave birth exactly nine months later, on June 12, won a fridge.

3. Japan

Japan’s fertility rate has been lower than replacement since 1975.

To offset this dedecades-Holdren, a group of students from Tsukuba Uttaru University, a robotic child who gives couples a preview of fatherhood, was launched in 2010.

As men and women begin to see themselves as potential fathers and mothers, students believe that they will be emotionally ready to challenge the right thing.

4. Romania

The sixties in Romania were a danger to couples.

Population growth has been steady, leading to the government imposing a 20% income tax on couples without children and enacting provisions that make divorce almost impossible.

The idea was: If you do not contribute to the communist state by creating future workers, you should instead contribute the dollar.

However, the eighties were not much better – women undertook forced gynecological examinations with ‘demographic commando units’ to ensure a continuing pregnancy. When the Roman leadership changed in 1989, brutal politics eventually collapsed. But at 1.31 children per woman, the fertility rate is still much lower than the replacement rate.

5. Singapore

Singapore has the lowest fertility rate in the world, 0.81 children per woman.

On August 9, 2012, the Singaporean government held National Night, an event sponsored by Mentos, who is working simultaneously, to encourage couples to “explode their patriotism.”

The country has also set a limit on the number of small one-bedroom apartments for rent to encourage people to live together and is supposed to spread.

The government spends nearly $ 1.6 billion annually on programs to have people have more sex.

6. South Korea

On the third Wednesday of each month, South Korean offices closed their lights at 7 p.m. Known as Family Day.

With a fertility rate of 1.25 children per woman, the country is taking the necessary steps to improve family life – to provide financial incentives to people with more than one child.

7. India

India as a whole does not have a fertility problem – the country has a ratio of 2.48 children per woman, which is much higher than the replacement rate.

But the number of people in the Parsis community in India is declining – it has dropped from about 114,000 people in 1941 to only 61,000 in 2001, according to the 2001 census.

This issue led to a series of provocative ads in 2014, including one that read “Be responsible – don’t use condoms tonight.” Another one aimed at the men living in the house asked, “Isn’t it time for you to be separated from your mother?”

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.