A controversial
A controversial "Sex Island” holiday in Colombia is going ahead this year.

Inside the controversial ‘sex island’ trip

A DRUG-FUELLED orgy holiday offering unlimited sex with prostitutes is making a comeback despite sparking a backlash last year.

"Sex Island" will be held from December 14 to 17 and every guest will be provided with two prostitutes, unlimited food and alcohol, and a bevy of raunchy activities to fulfil their fantasies, the New York Post reported.

Good Girl Company, which is organising the sex romp, dropped a promo video in September featuring a shirtless man partying on a yacht surrounded by women in masks and bikini bottoms.


To be fair, the island looks pretty good.
To be fair, the island looks pretty good.


The booze is unlimited.
The booze is unlimited.


The company's website says: "All the girls are here to please you and make you feel like a king, if you have any special fantasy make sure to inform the host, or the girls and they will make sure to bring them to life."

Tickets, which cost $7000 per guest, include access to a private villa with 60 prostitutes and live sex shows.

Drug consumption is allowed at the event and organisers say the sex workers are drug-friendly.


The island itself.
The island itself.


A little of what tourists can expect.
A little of what tourists can expect.


The tickets do not include airfare and the maximum capacity for the group getaway is limited to 30 guests.

Good Girl Company says all of its prostitutes have been tested for STIs and are disease-free. The venue location hasn't been revealed, but the company's recent Instagram posts include the hashtags #Caribbean and #Colombia.

The Post reported Colombian officials were outraged last year when "Sex Island" tried to hold its erotic holiday in the South American country.


Fun on the boat.
Fun on the boat.



Room service.
Room service.


Local mayor Sergio Londono said authorities would do all they could to stop the event from happening and officials threatened to deport tourists who would be attending.

"Unacceptable that they want to sell us as a sexual destination. That is not the tourism we represent," Mr Londono wrote on Twitter.

Colombia's interior secretary, Fernando Niño, said any sex tourism would be banned in the country.

"This does not respond to policies against sexual offences, sexual abuse, pornography and for that reason, we would not give it authorisation," he said last year.

But the backlash didn't stop the sex-fuelled party.

Tour operators moved the event to an undisclosed Caribbean island owned by Sex Island's founder, The Mirror reported, and claimed an unidentified British pop star performed on the yacht.

This article originally appeared on the New York Post and was reproduced with permission.

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