Athletes competing in the 2020 Tokyo Olympics this year will find it difficult to sneak sex workers and groupies into their rooms at the Olympic Village.

The Olympic Village has become notorious for its hook-up culture. And Tokyo officials are hoping to break the tradition by making it more difficult for athletes to get their groove on.

Sex is banned in the Olympic Village. And since humans have a tendency to ignore rules, Tokyo Olympics officials are using cardboard beds to discourage the rampant sexual activity that occurred at previous Olympic Games. The cardboard beds are designed to collapse and break under the weight of two (or more) people.

Man in Gym Massaging Shoulders

Stock photo: Getty Images

Who can forget the embarrassing stories about athletes bringing sex workers and groupies back to their rooms during the 2016 Summer Olympics in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.

According to the LGBT+ dating app Grindr, 38,000 people from 109 different countries used the app to score same-sex hookups during the Olympic Games in Rio. 14 million messages were exchanged during the two week period.

Three male male Olympic athletes agreed to meet a Daily Beast writer for sex within one hour. The article was later deleted following public uproar over "outing" ghey athletes.

It was reported that horny male athletes ran through 450,000 condoms at the 2016 summer Olympic Games!

Tokyo officials are hoping to prevent a repeat of the inappropriate behavior between athletes and sex workers. Particularly since Covid is still around.

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Rio Olympics

The gays are in an uproar over a Daily Beast article written by a heterosexual writer about gay athletes hooking up for sex at the Rio Olympics.

In his article, titled "I got 3 Grindr dates in an hour in the Olympic Village," writer Nico Hines documented his journey as he wandered through the Olympic village using a variety of hookup/dating apps including Bumble, Grindr, Jack'd, and Tinder.

Hines, who is married with 2 children, quickly gave up using Tinder -- which is primarily populated by heterosexuals.

He got lucky with the gay hookup app Grindr: 3 gay male Olympic athletes agreed to meet Hines for sex within the hour… and it wasn't even 5:30 p.m.

"No prizes for guessing that Grindr proved more of an instant hookup success than Bumble or Tinder," Hines wrote. This infuriated the gays.

Extreme promiscuity is the gay community's dirty secret. They would like to keep it that way.

Hines noted there were "dozens of eligible bachelors listed on Grindr within a few hundred yards of" the entrance to the athletes’ village.

The Daily Beast eventually edited out the countries of the three gay athletes who responded to Hines' profile for hot sex.

"...there was a concern that even mentioning the home nation of some gay athletes could compromise their safety," The Beast's editor wrote.

The Beast also edited out a blurb about someone accidentally tripping over 2 male athletes engaged in a steamy sex session at a sporting event.

The blog eventually deleted the post entirely.

But that didn't keep liberal blogs like from bashing the 'Beast' in a post, titled "The Daily Beast's Olympic Grindr Stunt is Dangerous and Unethical".

"[Hines] believes gays are more promiscuous than straight people," notes with irony. "Because Hines is not gay, you might find his use of Grindr a bit dishonest," the writer added.

In his article, Hines noted, “I didn’t lie to anyone or pretend to be someone I wasn’t—unless you count being on Grindr in the first place—since I’m straight, with a wife and child.” took issue with the fact that Hines' Grindr profile didn't include that he was a writer on assignment. As if gay athletes would agree to have sex with him if he did include that disclaimer.