Tuesday, April 01, 2008

Amazing Virtual Pee Experience from Japan

Super Pii Pii Brothers For Nintendo Wii

Product Features:
Video Game for Nintendo Wii Provides a Virtual Peeing Experience.
Amazing Realistic Pee Fluid Dynamics.
Imported from Japan.
Comes with game disc and Wiimote belt harness.
Includes cross regional boot disc to allow play on US Wii consoles.
Minimal Japanese text makes game easy to understand if you can't read Japanese.
Over 100 different peeing environments with multiple toilet and urinal styles.
Up to two players can compete with dueling pee streams.


Anonymous said...

Very, very, impressive Mr. Carlton. I can't imagine hoe you come up with all these intrigueing subject. You, sir, are a genius.

Anonymous said...

Sidney, I'm a chronic insomniac, and that's been at least the past 15 years, Thanks to your blog entry regarding whizzing, well it put me right to sleep. It's 3:00AM in the morning, and no peace in sight. I'll read your blog entry once again, that'll put me to sleep.

Lt. James Skylar Dunbar said...

I suggest that you try 40 sleeping pills.

Anonymous said...

Dunbar, how'd you get out of Stalag 17?

Lt. James Skylar Dunbar said...

It's a long story, but Cookie begins the tale with something like this . .

I don't know about you, but it always makes me sore when I see those war pictures... all about flying leathernecks and submarine patrols and frogmen and guerillas in the Philippines. What gets me is that there never w-was a movie about POWs - about prisoners of war. Now, my name is Clarence Harvey Cook: they call me Cookie. I was shot down over Magdeborg, Germany, back in '43; that's why I stammer a little once in a while, 'specially when I get excited. I spent two and a half years in Stalag 17. "Stalag" is the German word for prison camp, and number 17 was somewhere on the Danube. There were about 40,000 POWs there, if you bothered to count the Russians, and the Poles, and the Czechs. In our compound there were about 630 of us, all American airmen: radio operators, gunners, and engineers. All sergeants. Now you put 630 sergeants together and, oh mother, you've got yourself a situation. There was more fireworks shooting off around that joint... take for instance the story about the spy we had in our barracks...

Moon Phase