Biden’s monkeypox czar dispenses Pride Month sex advice in support of ‘joy’

There’s no good reason for fear of a highly contagious rash with oozing pustules to spoil the fun of Pride Month and President Joe Biden’s Monkeypox czar Demetre Daskalakis dispensed with some helpful advice for those wishing to partake in the sort of homosexual orgies that are prime breeding grounds for the disease, suggesting that the stigma of monkeypox shouldn’t the prevent practitioners of gay butt-sex during the season of joy.

Daskalakis appeared on MSNBC over the weekend where he discussed the need for proper precautions after the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recently warned of outbreaks of monkeypox, which has been renamed as mpox out of concern that somewhere, somebody may be offended by the original name’s racial connotations.

“One person’s idea of risk is another person’s idea of a great festival or Friday night,” Daskalakis told openly gay host Jonathan Capehart.

The CDC advises: “Talk with your partner about any mpox symptoms and be aware of any new or unexplained rash or lesion on either of your bodies, including the mouth, genitals (penis, testicles, vulva, or vagina), or anus (butthole). If you or your partner has or recently had mpox symptoms, or you have a new or unexplained rash anywhere on your body, do not have sex and see a healthcare provider. In some cases, symptoms may be mild, and some people may not even know they have mpox.”

“If you or a partner has mpox or think you may have mpox, the best way to protect yourself and others is to avoid sex of any kind (oral, anal, vaginal) and kissing or touching each other’s bodies—while you are sick. Especially avoid touching any rash. Do not share things like towels, fetish gear, sex toys, and toothbrushes,” the agency states.

(Image: Screengrab/CDC)

“People with mpox often get a rash that may be located on hands, feet, chest, face, or mouth or near the genitals, including penis, testicles, labia, and vagina, and anus. The incubation period is 3-17 days. During this time, a person does not have symptoms and may feel fine,” according to the CDC.


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