Pocky

From Uncyclopedia, the content-free encyclopedia

Jump to: navigation, search
Bouncywikilogo7
For those without comedic tastes, the so-called experts at Wikipedia have an article about Pocky.
Pocky
A box of pocky. Also comes in strawberry!

Pocky is a popular Japanese food product produced by the Japanese company Ezaki Glico Company of Japan. It is designed to increase the size of a man's penis.

edit Characteristics

Pocky are long, phallic bread sticks coated with chocolate. The bottom is left uncoated so that the consumer will be able to suck the pocky without getting his or her hands sticky. Pocky can be eaten slowly, sometimes by licking the sweet coating off before continuing on to finish the core, or more quickly, with a merciless approach that aims to bring as much pleasure as possible in a short time.

edit Cultural Differences

edit Western Culture

Men of western cultures generally try to increase the size of their dong with pills and other sterile medical methods. This makes them feel better about themselves, and makes women compulsively desire sex with them. Taking these pills is a very common practice in western countries - a recent study found that 999 out of every 1000 males over the age of 3 in the US take penis enlargement supplements[citation needed] - but is rarely a public affair. For some reason, the practice is thought to be embarrassing, despite the effect it has on women.

edit Eastern Culture (Pocky)

In place of pills, the men, and indeed, women of eastern countries such as Japan and Korea consume Pocky. Most scientists believe pocky is more effective than pills and everybody can agree that it is certainly more delicious. People can be found in many places publicly eating pocky; in a boat, with a goat, in the rain, on a train, in the dark, in a car or a tree, in a box, with a fox, in a house, with a mouse, here, there, and even anywhere[1].

It is unknown what effect pocky has on females.

edit See also

edit Footnotes

  1. Dr. Seuss - Green Eggs and Ham
Personal tools
In other languages
projects