Tag Archive | "orientation"

S’porean students get pregnant playing university Freshmen Orientation Camp games

S’porean students get pregnant playing university Freshmen Orientation Camp games

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Orientation camp has traditionally been used to promote bonding between students.


Several Singaporean students have become pregnant after playing some of the Freshmen Orientation Camp (FOC) games organised by one of the local universities.

FOC games have long promoted the exchange of bodily fluids between members of the opposite sex, such as licking whipped cream off each other’s bodies, passing gummy bears from mouth to mouth and lying next to or on top of each other, all on the pretext of promoting platonic bonding.

One Singaporean student, Chi Dou Fu, who attended the FOC and played the games before, said: “The games have been designed to impregnate the female of the species, as these young, impressionable girls are old and smart enough to enter university, but cannot even say ‘No’ to playing sexually-suggestive games.”

“It is really a win-win situation for all.”

Organisers for the FOC said they were surprised that their games had the intended effect of at least getting some members of the opposite sex pregnant.

This is due to the fact that they have been trying for years to stimulate birth rate increase, efforts which were largely met with failure as young Singaporeans who undergo university schooling and have degrees will become affluent later in life, as they enjoy swinging singles lifestyles fuelled by cheap contraceptive use, copious amounts of alcohol and bad judgement.

However, this first rare cases of FOC-derived pregnancies have put hope into all that there is still hope for graduates starting families.

Huai Yun, one female student who got pregnant playing FOC games, said she is excited that the FOC games have succeeded in getting graduates to breed, considering years of failed government policies.

She said: “I hope my story can be a positive influence for all my peers. There is more to life than just studying, making money and having a career and being influential, while becoming more socially-mobile.”

“I would rather be a mother, who has to devote her entire being to caring for this little one and having to forego most of what I have worked up for until today, such as staying up late for many months studying for my PSLE, O levels and A levels,” she said while rubbing her belly.

“Nonetheless, the organisers must be proud of the games’ success in demonstrating it is possible to get would-be graduates to breed, which is in line with Singapore’s pro-graduate-breeding policies.”

“And there’s a reason why the camp is called ‘Freshmen Orientation Camp’. This is where the young and impressionable come here to get fresh.”







S’poreans react to NTU removing sexually-suggestive games from orientation activities

S’poreans react to NTU removing sexually-suggestive games from orientation activities

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Three thoughts you must have had.


From 2016, undergraduates starting at Nanyang Technological University (NTU) will no longer need to pay S$60 to join the orientation programme.

There will also not be anymore arbitrary selection process to admit only certain students to the orientation.

The date of the programme has also been brought back to be held two weeks before term starts in August.

The new rules also stipulate all cheers will be in English, with no more Chinese and Hokkien cheers.

There will also be no more fright night and sexually-suggestive games.

All these changes were carried out to increase the number of freshmen participating.

Fewer than half of NTU’s yearly cohort of some 6,000 new students attended orientation activities previously, as a result of “timing” and “logistical constraints”.

Here are three thoughts Singaporeans have:


sian-half-auntie “Fewer students would join the orientation once you remove sexually-suggestive games.”
Xio Gan, 44-year-old diploma holder


sian-half-uncle “If you need to join the orientation programme to make friends, the problem is already you.”
Wen Ti, 67-year-old retiree


happy-bird-girl “Such a pity I wouldn’t get to be humiliated the same way my seniors were.”
Wu Ru, 19-year-old fresh grad