Sex Dolls Australia Are Flying Off the Virtual Shelf

Cheap sex dolls Australia are flying off the virtual shelves. In fact, they are so popular that some months they are sold out entirely. One theory as to why is the terrible Melbourne traffic.

Trottla’s owner says his company does the public a service by selling these dolls to paedophiles, who can use them for their sexual needs. However, that view is controversial.

Tradie Rod’s Sex Doll Changed His Life

After years of depression and loneliness, carpenter Rod* from rural New South Wales bought a sex doll online. The mannequin, named Karina, became his synthetic physical companion and gave him a fresh lease on life. He now takes care of the doll, buys her clothes, dresses her up for photos and poses her. The doll has even inspired him to take up portrait photography.

Although Australia has no laws explicitly regulating sex dolls, it does make it illegal to import sex dolls that resemble children. Under the Customs Act 1901, child-like sex dolls are considered ‘objectionable goods’ and can be subject to penalties of up to ten years’ imprisonment and $450,000 fine.

The law excludes proof that the individual acquiring and possessing a child-like sex doll knew it was intended for sexual purposes, which can be difficult to prove. However, a too-inclusive interpretation could result in unrealistic dolls and innocuous cuddly toys also becoming suspect.

RealDolls Are Popular in Australia

For some doll owners, such as Brisbane pensioner Andrew Marks, their dolls are a source of happiness and comfort. The 63-year-old says his “girls” have helped alleviate loneliness and made him a more stable person. He claims that he loves his dolls as much as a real woman, even though they are not a physical partner.

Amid a national reckoning over sexual exploitation of minors, it’s distressing to learn that childlike dolls are still available online. The online retailer Alibaba vowed to remove dolls that look like children after a campaign by the anti-sexual exploitation group Collective Shout. However, these dolls can still be bought with descriptions like “small breast, young girl.”

In Australia, it’s illegal to buy or own a doll that resembles a minor under the age of 15. Australian Border Force officers at air cargo and mail facilities are targeting shipments containing these lifelike dolls and charging violators with importing Tier 2 goods (which can carry prison sentences of up to 10 years). These sex dolls are classified as child pornography and are being shipped from countries such as Japan.

Sex Dolls are a Subculture

Sex dolls are sold by adult shops around the country, with men between 30-65 making up most of the customer base. They prefer female dolls and are often lonely men who are looking for companionship. However, sex dolls can also be used for psychological and sexual harm. As a result, the industry is being monitored and has been subject to government criticism in recent times.

The dolls are considered ‘child abuse materials’ under the NSW Crimes Act. This makes it a crime to produce, distribute or possess them. The Act stipulates that the offender must have actual knowledge that the object is intended for use in the simulation of child sexual assault or exploitation. This is an objective test that takes into account functionality, proportionality and physical features of the doll.

The NCA warns that sex dolls can feed deviant sexual fantasies. They can also increase the prevalence of implicit theories such as sexual entitlement, a belief that male sex drives are uncontrollable and that arousal must always lead to orgasm.

Sex Dolls are a Sexual Substitute

There has been a massive increase in the number of sex dolls being purchased in Melbourne, Australia. The dolls are being used as a sexual substitute and to fulfill fantasies of pedophiles. They also objectify women, making them seem like objects for men to use as they please. This is not good for women or children.

There have been 18 consignments of sex dolls seized by Australian Border Force (ABF) in recent years. They are made by a Japanese company, Trottla, which markets the life-size dolls that resemble prepubescent girls and sells them wearing different types of lingerie. The company’s founder, Shin Takagi, is a self-confessed pedophile who claims that the dolls will help offenders satisfy their urges without hurting real children.

A ban on child sex dolls is controversial, with countries debating whether the dolls encourage paedophiles to commit offences or protect children from harm. Additionally, many countries have not conducted research into the effect of these dolls on child abuse. As a result, their laws rely on subjective tests that do not require the individual possessing the doll to know that it is intended for sex.

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