They really do have terrible cash flow issues in that country:
Archive for April 14th, 2012
I was going going to label this #FirstWorldProblems, but it turns out that isn’t true. It’s a third world problem:
After seeing this, I thought it was only fair to talk to Midas Care, the creators of Clean and Dry, to find out whether or not they are unscrupulous bastards bent on monetizing women’s vaginal insecurities. So I emailed them and asked why they’d made the product and if they really felt Indian women wanted to make their vaginas fairer. “Let us make this categorically clear,” they replied, “that Clean and Dry Intimate Wash is not about fairer female parts. The product helps keep the female intimate area clean and safe with minimal odour. It would not be fair to jump to conclusions without understanding all perspectives and pass judgments on hearsay.”
“Clean and Dry is a direct result of conversations with women between the ages of 16 to 35 years, across the country. The task was to identify the problems faced by women in their vaginal area in their daily life. Unfortunately, not many of them knew whom to talk to about such a personal problem. They did not even take the problem to their gynecologist [sic.], choosing instead to suffer silently. Clean and Dry is among the first few brands to address these problems of daily hygiene, odour and pH imbalance.”
Apparently, Midas Care ran consumer focus groups that were so empowering that women felt confident enough to tell marketing consultants things about their genitals that they had kept secret from medical professionals. POW! The true reason for the feminist commentariat’s carping is becoming clear. If Midas Care continues upon their righteous path, they will soon be able to medicate every problem a woman could ever have, leaving them in a state of unthinking, dead-behind-the-eyes bliss. Yes, Clean and Dry is going to achieve what feminism has been aspiring towards for years, rendering it pointless.
Talk about a problem I had no idea existed. Video below.