I never wear tight briefs, because I’m a min-maxer. According to the 1998 research published by Dr. Gary Karasinski of Johns Hopkins University, tighty whities interfere with cooling of testes, which may lead to reduction in sperm count and concurrent reduction in SoV damage. I don’t mind the risk of infertility, but I cannot compromise my dps.
I never wear silk boxers either. They ride up and get wedged in butt cheeks.
A friend of mine says she has more than 40 pairs of underwear. She also says she’s thrown away a perfectly good pair of underwear either because it’s out of season or it doesn’t have a matching bra. Are you kidding me? Let me tell you something right now: No man, and I mean NO MAN, will ever see you strip down and turn you down because you don’t match—wtf woman, are those from 2008 Winter Magic collection? I’m outta here. Don’t call me.
I never throw away my boxers. I have a pair I bought during 2002 World Cup and it’s so torn that I’ m the only one who can tell the leg hole from the waist hole. And I’ll keep it as long as it’s functional.
NPD Group, a major consumer research firm, has proposed that Men’s Underwear Index (MUI) may serve as a notable economic indicator. The theory sounds ridiculous, but it’s been vetted by former Federal Reserve chairman Alan Greespan. Men’s underwears are credible explanatory variable, because it’s need-base commodity susceptible to prolonged purchases. They can’t use women’s underwear to draw meaning correlations, because women will starve themselves before they wear raggedy panties.
Here’s the economic outlook per MUI:
This year, the index is expected to fall 2.3%. Next year, the forecasted sale will fall another 0.5%. However, the deceleration of the rate of decline (from -2.3% to -0.5%) is a promising sign for the economic recovery.