NASA must encourage renegade astronauts to have a beer in space and join the “62-Mile-High Club”. »Brinkwire – To the world

NASA must trick renegade astronauts into crashing into space and join the “62-Mile-High Club”.

According to a new study, NASA, the UK space agency and others are not doing enough research on “space sexology” to determine whether humans can reproduce outside of our home planet.

NASA and other space agencies have been urged to do more to promote sex research with astronauts in space.

Experts say they should help the country’s space travelers so they can join the 62-mile club while they explore the universe.

According to a new study, organizations like the UK Space Agency should begin to seriously investigate “space sexology” which is defined as the scientific study of extraterrestrial intimacy.

According to scientists, government agencies and companies should start studying what sex looks like in space and whether humans can reproduce outside of our home planet.

They believe the study will help develop healthy, comfortable intimate life on spacecraft, stations, or settlements.

“Mankind is entering a new era in space exploration,” say the researchers.

“Several missions to the International Space Station (ISS), the moon, Mars and beyond are led by both government agencies and private companies.

“These missions will conduct research, occupy strategic military and political-economic positions, exploit resources, promote space tourism and colonize our solar system,” said NASA.

Over the past few years, billionaires Elon Musk and Jeff Bezos have tried to explore the possibilities with their companies SpaceX and Blue Origin.

No one has ever had sex in space, according to NASA, and extraterrestrial love needs are often overlooked by agencies.

“As a space-exploring civilization, the next chapter in our expansion requires a new perspective: one that fully recognizes and directly addresses the constraints that space imposes on human eroticism,” the paper continues.

“We will not be able to postpone our actions until 2021 because space agencies are pushing forward the sending of people for ever longer periods of time and the production of coherent, high-quality research requires time and resources.”

“There has to be a paradigm shift in the way space agencies approach space and human research programs.”

“Otherwise, we risk jeopardizing the health and well-being of astronauts and future space dwellers, jeopardizing mission success, and leading to unhappy or unfulfilled space citizens.”

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Lead author is Simon Dub, a PhD student in psychology at Concordia University specializing in human sexuality.

The news is summarized by Brinkwire.

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