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Miss Australia -- Thar She Blows ... a Condom

8/25/2009 2:35 AM PDT BY TMZ STAFF

This isn't just an awesome clip of one of the hottest women on the planet blowing up a condom with her mouth -- this is part of an Olympic event.

Miss Australia

Several Miss Universe contestants participated in the Condom Olympics on Friday in the Bahamas, which was set up by YouthAIDS to raise awareness about HIV infection ... and we're pretty sure it worked.

Miss Australia Rachael Finch
is the one credited with blowing up the condom ... but you gotta watch the video to see if she had the lung strength to pop it.

24 COMMENTS

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16.

jskunk    

Sexiest video ever!

1824 days ago
17.

Heather    

In high school, they had a nurse from the local health department come in and have a talk with the students about safe sex. The nurse took out a condom and proceeded to put it on her hand and pull it up over her elbow. She then said "girls, sometimes you might hear, "but it won't fit me" if that really is true, you have bigger problems than getting pregnant." Hmmm......food for thought.

1824 days ago
18.

Simply Crazy Crazy    

Yes i think those are the condoms mandingo uses. Good god your going to poke an eye out with that thing.

1823 days ago
19.

Babylonia    

Funny! Love those Aussies.

1823 days ago
20.

yer mom's soo effin hot!!    

must be kind of telling, that a role model for women and girls world wide, is supposed to feel comfortable with condom juice all over her face, in public. like it's a normal and natural feeling to expect as a woman/female (on a global scale). no wonder david copperfield loves the island nation. bunch of sick pervs, it seems.

1823 days ago
21.

Marshall Stowell    

HIV/AIDS is the official cause of the Miss Universe Pageant. PSI, through it's initiative, YouthAIDS, is an official partner of the Miss Universe Pageant.

The partnership is a meaningful one in that HIV/AIDS disproportionately affects girls and women around the world, the winner and the remaining contestants have a unique opportunity to help reduce stigma, educate at-risk populations and empower youth and women to practice abstinence, to delay the first sexual debut, and if sexually active, remain faithful within relationship and use condoms correctly and consistently.

HIV greatly affects girls and women due to gender inequality, child marriage, rape and sexual violence, poverty, lack of education, transactional sex and commercial sex work - into which many girls and women have been trafficked or sold or practice out of desperation. In some countries, married women are among those at greatest risk, due to culturally accepted infidelity of their husbands.

PSI's goal is to provide the world's most vulnerable with HIV education and prevention information and to empower them to make better and informed decisions about their health and the health of their loved ones. With no cure, education and prevention are our best weapons against HIV.

In preparation for the new Miss Universe to become an Ambassador for YouthAIDS and in the hopes that the contestants would return to their countries inspired to support HIV/AIDS initiatives, the contestants participated in an hour long peer education session. The session consisted of a discussion on HIV/AIDS and several peer education activities that are actually employed by our programs in the field. Often times, target populations are illiterate or of low literacy and we need to find ways to reach them through engaging activities that don't rely on written materials. What we have learned is that youth more actively listen to their peers and role models, so we center our activities through peer education and deliver messages of prevention through role models like the Miss Universe contestants.

In the first activity, "Wild Fire", contestants were asked to write their names on pieces of paper held by other girls. What the contestants didn't know is that every signature represents a sexual interaction. Names written on specific colored pieces of paper represent sexually transmitted infections and possibly HIV. The lesson of the game was to underscore that each sexual interaction represents risk for you and for anyone else you may be with or have been with. It reinforces abstinence, delayed sexual debut and if sexually active - mutual fidelity. One way in which HIV spreads rapidly is through multiple concurrent relationships, so the message of fidelity is a very important one.

The "Condom Olympics" activity was developed to reinforce correct and consistent condom use. The participants had to open a condom, and blow it up until it burst. The activity demonstrates condom strength as filling the condom with water and tying it up demonstrates the proper way to dispose of a condom after use. After the activity, the participants were told what they had done incorrectly and shown the proper way to open a condom, check the date of expiration, use a condom and dispose of a condom.

The last activity had all the contestants count to 60 with their eyes closed, 11 of them were tapped and asked to stand. At the end of the 60 second time period, the contestants were told that an estimated 11 people had become infected in that 60 seconds - at the same time, a global map was shown with infection numbers around the world, underscoring the fact HIV affects each of their countries and that each of them have the opportunity to help reduce HIV/AIDS through their platform.

After the session, one of the contestants came back into the room in tears, she thanked the peer educators and told them that a friend of hers had just told her that he was HIV positive. She wanted to know how long her friend would be able to live. She said the information greatly helped her and will allow her to be a better friend and advocate.

1821 days ago
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