German long jumper reveals how athletes crave hook-ups during Olympics

‘You could hardly sleep because of all the noisy sex’: German long jumper reveals how athletes crave hook-ups during the Olympics and there is ‘one party after another’

  • Olympic athlete Susen Tiedtke said no-sex rule is ‘a big laughing stock’ for her
  • Long jumper, 52, said that sometimes you can hardly sleep because of noisy sex 
  • Organisers have provided 160,000 condoms in Tokyo Olympic Village this year
  • This is despite Covid-19 meaning athletes must maintain social distancing
  • Find out the latest Tokyo Olympic news including schedule, medal table and results right here

Former German long jumper and Olympic athlete Susen Tiedtke has said that sometimes she could hardly sleep because of noisy sex in the Olympic village. 

The 52-year-old said that when the Games are over there is ‘one party after the other’. 

This year, organisers have provided 160,000 condoms in the Tokyo Olympic Village. However, Covid-19 means athletes can’t come within two metres of each other. 

Speaking to the Bild, Tiedtke, who competed in the Olympics in 1992 and 2000, said that the no-sex rule is ‘a big laughing stock’ for her, adding that ‘it doesn’t work at all’. 

Former long jumper and Olympic athlete Susen Tiedtke has said that sometimes you can hardly sleep because of noisy sex in the Olympic village

She added: ‘When the competition is over, they want to live out their energy, there is one party after the other, then alcohol comes into play.

‘It happens that you have sex and there are enough people who also strive for that.’ 

Tiedtke said that you can hear other people having sex in the Olympic village, adding that ‘sometimes you could hardly sleep’.  

Before their competitions, athletes are told they shouldn’t have sex because their bodies will have to recharge themselves energetically. 

Tiedtke said that your roommates were considerate if you needed to have the bedroom to yourself after your competition. 

The 52-year-old said that when the Games are over there is ‘one party after the other’ and added that the no-sex rule is ‘a big laughing stock’ to her and ‘it doesn’t work at all’

The former long jumper met her ex-husband, American long jumper Joe Greene, in Barcelona in 1992 and the pair married in 1993. 

Tiedtke revealed her coach, her father, was very strict and men would have to do 100 push-ups before they could go on a date with her so she had to meet them secretly. 

Last month, it was reported the Olympics organisers are telling athletes to take the distributed condoms home and not to use them in the Olympic Village.

Social distancing rules and coronavirus measures are the top priority for organisers in the Olympic Village. 

However, organisers said the International Olympic Committee requested the large number of condoms, which have been distributed since the 1988 Seoul Olympics to raise awareness of HIV and AIDS, still be given out at the Games.  

Tiedtke said that you can hear other people having sex in the Olympic village, adding that ‘sometimes you could hardly sleep’

Athletes have been told to keep their distance from each other, meaning fewer opportunities to mingle and more.  

Officials barred overseas spectators and were asking those who do attend the delayed event to show their support by clapping rather than cheering or singing to try to reduce the risk of spreading the virus. 

After a Covid emergency was declared in the country earlier this month, many events will go ahead without any in person spectators at all. 

Venues in Tokyo and other areas nearby will go ahead without spectators, while stadiums in Fukushima, Miyagi and Shizuoka will be allowed to have 50 per cent capacity and up to 10,000 people. 

Tiedtke revealed her coach, her father, was very strict and men would have to do 100 push-ups before they could go on a date with her so she had to meet them secretly

Dining in the Olympic Village has become another issue to resolve. Organisers were originally planning to feed residents of the village in vast dining halls – the largest one with a capacity to seat 4,500 people at once. 

But now, the organisers will ask athletes to dine alone, maintain social distancing with others, and wipe down surfaces after eating. 

Nobuhiko Okabe, one of the infectious disease specialists advising Tokyo 2020 on its Covid-19 measures, said at a news conference last month: ‘Without the proper measures in place, it will only take one person to bring in the virus and spread it, especially in places like the athlete village.’

He added: ‘We have to do what we can to make sure an outbreak doesn’t happen, and we really need the cooperation of all the athletes and delegations to make this work.’ 

Before their competitions, athletes are told they shouldn’t have sex because their bodies will have to recharge themselves energetically, but Tiedtke said roommates are understanding if you want the bedroom to yourself after the competition

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