Singapore Expo will be home to the world's best and top breeds of nymphomaniac mice this weekend.
The Japanese ornamental mice industry has a worldwide following of passionate enthusiasts, hobbyists and those in this business.
These female mice are not ordinary, and are specially bred for their distinct qualities. They have hairless chunky bottoms. They are tailless and have short snouts. They also have an unquenchable desire for sex.
The Mesu Sekkusu mice as they are called in Japan were developed by geneticist Dr. Motoo Kimura.
Mr. Motoo Kimura first started with a batch of 40 female mice and one male mouse. He placed each individual female into a cage with the male and he observed the sexual behavior of the females, documenting the activity, labeling each female and placing them into individual containers. He separated the most sexually active females and the other females were given away as pets.
From these sexually active females he developed a first batch of 60 female mice and from those 60 female mice he bred the top three that had the highest amount of sexual desires.
He then developed a second batch of 60 females and from that second batch he bred the top three that initiated the highest amount of sexual activity from a group of 20 male mice that were neutered.
After six generations of female mice he developed the Mesu Sekkusu mice. Only the females carry the gene for intense sexual activity. The females chase and nudge the males with their paws and they take the lordosis position arcing their backs in failed attempts to breed with the neutered males. As many as 5 males are propositioned in one minute.
During the first phase of competition a Mesu Sekkusu female mouse is placed in a container with 30 male mice that have been neutered and the female with the most spectacular attempts at breeding is selected the best Mesu Sekkusu in this first ever 1st Asia Cup show. Last year in a Japanese show, the winner was observed pushing her chunky bottom on the noses of the uninterested males.
During the second phase of the competition, the female is placed in a container with 30 males that are not neutered, but have undergone vasectomies. The female who is successful at persuading and accomplishing the highest amount of mounting gets the highest points added to her score.
The third phase in the competition qualifies a female mouse by her physical characteristics, the short snout, hairless and chunky bottom, the round dropped ears, long eyelashes, and soft hair.
The characteristic tailless and hairless chunky bottom was developed by breeders who introduced the new traits at competitions. Later a short snout Mesu Sekkusu was introduced, causing a sensation among breeders who found them more adorable, and which has become the standard for the breed.
It's common for breeders to trade breeds with distinct characteristics and distinct abilities at competitions, or to sell these new type of breeds for a hefty profit. Every competition offers a breeder an interesting opportunity to find a rarity among the Mesu Sekkusu.
"I'm on the look out for an orgasmic Mesu Sekkusu which expresses her orgasmic throbbing with a distinct subtle noise," said Andy Chang from the U.S.
Chang appeared at a Hong Kong competition in 2008 dressed as a male Mesu Sekkusa. He used white,silky lamb rugs to fashion his costume.
Not too far from now we may see a Mesu Sekkusa that masturbates with her paw, has an enlarged clitoris, sings to her partner, elaborately displaces her orifice like a peacock, engages in fellatio and gives kisses.
The newest breed seen at shows is the Crested Coronet which is a female that has a small patch of silky hair on her head resembling a woman's hair style.
Singapore has been chosen to host the inaugural 1st Asia Cup Mesu Sekkusu Show with participation from Japan, China, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Thailand, Philippines, Malaysia, Indonesia, Brunei, Singapore and others.
This is the biggest show in Asia with entries categorized into 14 types of females and 16 types of sexual activities. Visitors are welcomed said Mr Richard Tan, Chairman Organizing Committee and President of The Mesu Sekkusu Club Singapore.
In Asia, it is popular for people to keep a female Mesu Sekkusu in their homes to promote fertility and good luck and the practice has become part of the Asian culture.