Why are we getting so much of this stuff from women?
From left: A female lubricant sheet; a woman’s body; a female lubrication sheet; an advertisement for an automotive lubricant; a male lubricant bottle; a poster advertising a female “shred” lubricant.
The female lubricants come in many different colors, but some of them are clear plastic containers with a logo printed on them.
Some are even made with human hair.
The manufacturers advertise these products as “safe for use by all sexes” and say they are designed for women.
The products are marketed under several names: “Bath and Shower Lubricants” “BATH Lubricant” “Shower Lube” “Hand Lubrication” and “Hand Shower Shower Gel” “Masturbation Lubrications” and, finally, “Hand-To-Mast-Up Lubricating.”
The ads say they have “no fragrance, color, taste, or taste enhancers” and that they are “designed for use with the body’s natural lubrication system” and can be “used safely in all settings.”
And yes, there are some ads that say they can be used for “sexual play.”
“The Lubricator” was one of the more popular ads.
“Shampoo Lubricate” is another one.
All three of the “Shovel Lubricators” are also available for sale online, as well as online at beauty supply stores.
They have a $15-per-box price tag, but most of them cost less than $10.
What’s not on sale are some of the lubricant products called “HandShower Shampoo Lube,” which are advertised as “shampoo lube for shaving and shaving products.”
They are also labeled “shower lube” or “shopping lube.”
“Hand Spa Lubricated Shaving Cream” and a “Hand Bath Lubriced Shaving Foam” are labeled “Baths Shower” and are also advertised as shampoo lubes.
They are not labeled as shower lubes, and they have no scent.
They also do not have any taste or taste-enhancing ingredients.
“Hand Wash Lubricates Shower Bath Shower Gels” and an “Scent-Free Shower Spray” are available for $7.99 and $9.99, respectively, and are labeled as shampoo “lubes” and as shower “lube.”
They have no smell or taste, but they have a scent.
“Females” products are labeled with a $5-per item and a $10-per package.
“Men” products, however, have a higher price tag of $12.99.
“All Lubricatory Products” are marked “Lubricants for Women” and come in various colors and colors of “shame and shame” or a different color.
“Mountain Showering Lubricative” is labeled “Masters Shower.”
It has a logo on the side of the container.
“Naturals” products have no branding or any branding whatsoever, and there is no packaging.
What is the biggest surprise in all of this?
I didn’t expect that so many products were marketed as “hand sanitizers” or for “sport” or anything like that.
These products have not been approved by the FDA, so they do not qualify for FDA-approved labeling.
And the products do not carry a warning that they should not be used in contact with other people or in bathrooms or showers.
They don’t even say “not for sexual use.”
The fact that these products are being marketed as sexual lubricants and used for sexual purposes is really surprising.
But the fact that so much is being marketed and marketed as a sexual lubricant makes me wonder about the women who are being targeted in this advertisement.
How much are they selling for?
For the most part, the ads do not say what the “cost” of the products are.
But if we are to take a look at the price tag for “Marlene’s Lubricary Shower Oil,” for example, we can see that it is $4.50.
The product description says that it “lubricates the inside of the shower and in your hand.”
This is a bit of a stretch.
In the advertising materials for “Boys” products that I have looked at, the products listed are labeled in terms of “lubing” or the “lotion” of a shampoo or a conditioner.
They do not explicitly say what that means.
However, in the ads for “Men,” “Men’s Shower Ointment” and other products labeled “Men & Manners Shower Cleaning” that I am aware of, they all have a “man” in the description.
And there are two other products listed in the same category