Hmm, having said that, perhaps more of an adult topic than is usual ...
'Maybe they were conscious when you asked them if they wanted tea, and they said 'yes'. But in the time it took you to boil the kettle, brew the tea and add the milk they are now unconscious .... Don't make them drink the tea. They said 'yes' then, sure but unconscious people don't want tea' ....
Sex and consent can be a difficult issue but not any more thanks to Thames Valley police who have tackled the issue by releasing a video comparing sex to that well known British pastime of drinking a cup of tea.
Talk about teaching grandma to suck eggs*....
New research by Oxford University in which researchers from Oxford and Finland combined the answers given by more than 1300 men and women from five countries to create a map showing where the touchable parts are for particular relationships and which are strictly taboo suggests amongst other things that men would rather be touched on their genitals by a casual female acquaintance than their mother whilst for women it was taboo to be touched intimately by anyone other than their mother or a partner.
There was a time when the correct breeding would out but in today's complex, hi-tech society the modern man could be forgiven for being bewildered as to what's what hence Country Life magazine (surely a sign of gentleman itself) has revealed the 39 steps of being a modern gentleman.
- Avoids wearing lilac socks (No, Mr T doesn't possess a pair of lilac socks)
- Has two tricks to entertain children (What? Only two? Why Mr T has several)
- Can undo a bra with one hand (Being a lady I'd never kiss and tell as to whether or not Mr T is capable of this or not)
- Knows when to use an emoji (Has he ever used one?)
- Never blow dries his hair (No, not something he ever does).
* An English language saying meaning that a person is giving advice to someone else about a subject about which they already know (and probably more than the first person). The origins of the phrase are not known though it has been suggested it comes from a 18th century translation.