Discussion in 'Dining - Nightlife - Entertainment' started by Wildlands1, Jan 11, 2019.
That means the bottom of 4. division, belive me someone like that place
ask your wife to do that in your house, why not a pooldance of naked man? you wil go there? why is it needed? buy some dvd and watch it on tv.
Some don't like the game (stay away), some like to be a spectator, others prefer to be active in the game. We live in a free world, someone told me, let's give space for everyone
I might consider to ask but making a stage, a pole, spot lights and so on a bit to much of an hassle. I am also not in to watch a naked guy dancing but for sure more than enough people who will enjoy. Life performance and the complete atmosphere around can never beat a dvd on tv.
And where are these girlie bars? Any experience?
I think you have forgotten you live in a predominantly catholic society and the likelihood of municipals approving full strip is highly unlikely although as someone has posted, one does, or did, exist. The morality of it? I'm not going to go there because it is a can of worms, especially in a country where religion, killing, corruption and infidelity are openly discussed.
Sibulan mainly. They are nasty and reek of the bacteria and viruses that will make your pecker start dripping/fall off. Almost all are in a severe state of disrepair and you wouldn't want to see them under a black light or even with normal lights turned on.
They just have to serve alcohol and food to gain a business permit. I believe they are normally labeled as "restobars" on their permits. Sibulan is much more likely to turn a blind eye but Dumaguete is also more than willing to do the same for the right person. There used to be one in Dumaguete that, I believe, was an Athletics Club (had a nice covered clay tennis court) during the day and girly bar at night that was 100M from the barangay hall. Strange how their moral objection tends to wane when there are pesos to be made.
Karl Marx must be smiling.
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Part of the "charm" of living in the Philippines is being subject to the "fourth" arm of the Philippine government, i.e. the Catholic Bishops' Conference of the Philippines (CBCP). Duterte tries to push back, but he is temporary. Judges and legislators live in fear of and are beholden to the Roman Catholic Church. The same conditions filter down very effectively to the provincial and local governments. Yes, it is medieval; but here we are.
But at the end it was closed ...