Lesbian Sex Doll sales surge in quarantine, but it’s not just because of loneliness.

Since the 2018 outbreak, Lesbian Sex Doll has received “hundreds” more inquiries than usual, from couples and singles.


“We have a lot of product in stock, but we’re not working fast enough to keep up with demand,” said co-founder Janet Stevenson. “We’re hiring as quickly as possible and creating in fulfillment management and customer support in the U.S. and Europe. several new roles.”

At first glance, it may seem obvious why there is a surge in sex dolls for sale.
During the COVID-19 pandemic, many of us are quarantining alone or without a close partner. While easy to mock, the idea that sex dolls for sale can provide company in the absence of others is not at all surprising. As Dr. Kate Devlin points out in her recent book On: Science, Sex, and Robotics, sex dolls are often associated with single men. But they are also often purchased by couples, disabled and socially excluded parents of adult children.


From a historical point of view, it can also explain the prevalence of this sex robot
History also shows that people anthropomorphize technology surprisingly quickly. One of the earliest examples of artificial intelligence was Joseph Weizenbaum’s 1966 language processor ELIZA. By today’s standards, it’s just a rudimentary conversation simulator, capable of only brief conversations. Yet people are easily drawn to it, even though they know it’s a computer program. Users respect them, and many say they prefer interacting with a sex robot over interacting with another human being.

British artificial intelligence expert David Levy has observed that even without artificial intelligence, humans develop a strong attachment to technology. In his book “Love and Sex with Robots,” Levy cites a study of owners of an earlier version of the AIBO robot dog, which found that a significant percentage of them attributed real feelings and intentional behavior to their robot pets. “People actually want their sex doll in stock to be real pets, so they attribute dog-like emotions to AIBO,” Levy wrote.