Monthly Archives: June 2016

Google WAS scaring people!

imgresGoogle is was claiming there is malware on thehun… there’s not… In a way it’s a good thing that they’re doing their part in fighting malware, but in this case they’re wrong. There is no malware on thehun.

We’re working hard to get this problem fixed, it’s hard to get human support at google. But we’re doing everything in our power to get this problem fixed as soon as possible!

If you want to know all the details, please read on! has always been a site with links to galleries. The galleries we get are submitted by webmasters who want to promote their content. You’ll get a taste of what you can find inside their members area. On top of each gallery (and now we’re getting a bit technical) we have the voting and the links to other galleries in the same categories, we do that with the hunbar. This hunbar loads the submitted content in an iframe. Google is now detecting this as malware… but IT’S NOT!!!!

For instance, in my google webmasters report I get a warning on:

The first problem on there is supposed to be:

<iframe id=”hbi” src=”” async frameborder=”0″>

This is loading the gallery that was submitted by the webmaster in an iframe, so it’s actually visible in the hunbar. The next detected ‘problem’ is this:

<a href=””>

This is a link to the gallery that was submitted. It’s not malware, there’s no harm in this link. It’s merely a link to the site that was submitted to us (we checked the site in question for malware as well, there’s no malware on it!). The third ‘problem’ was this:

<a href=”#” onclick=”return hunbar_remove( false )”>

This is the link on the top right of the hunbar to close it (together with the before link straight to the gallery). Google is a bit paranoid here. The ‘suspicious snippets’ as they call it is perfectly normal code that has been running on thehun for years now. It’s definitely NOT malware. Thanks for everybody that warned us about this problem. We’re doing everything we can to get google to rectify the problem and to make sure they no longer hurt the reputation we built up in 21 years. We look very closely after what is linked on the yellow pages. And it’s great that google helps to keep the internet clean, but in this case they’re going way too far!

The biggest problem is that there’s no human support from google! I can remove the problem right away by disabling the hunbar, but as soon as I enable it again google would detect it again and block everything.

Super Victor

supervictorIn Europe the European soccer championship is in full swing! The UEFA – the organizer of it all – introduced the Euro 2016 mascot which turned out to be somewhat of an embarrassment. The mascot name is ‘Super Victor’, kind of derived from ‘victory’, and it shares it name with… “A truly enormous, the ultimate big toy, 5.5kg super dildo!”

A giant it truly is! over 12 lbs, 16″ high, made to give pleasure… that goes for both the UEFA and the adult version of Super Victor! UEFA officials emphasise they’re not producing the adult toy.

History of the Vibrator

3-HollywoodVibra-ToneEver wanted to know all there is to know about the history of the vibrator? Maybe it’s an idea to head to San Francisco! It’s the home of the Good Vibrations museum, and that houses a huge collection of antique vibrators, from the late 1800’s up through the 1970’s.

Originally the vibrator was made as a treatment of ‘hysteria’. Women that suffered from faintness, nervousness, sexual desire (yes, that was a sickness back then!), insomnia, etc, etc, were often diagnosed with hysteria. In 1859 the physician George Taylor claimed a quarter of all women suffered from hysteria, later another physician catalogued 75 pages of possible symptoms of hysteria (and called it incomplete), so any ailment could fit the diagnosis.

The cause of this all was commonly blamed on sexual frustration, which lead to physicians recommending private clitoral stimulation at home. Women unable to do so received relief via a genital massage from a physician. This eventually lead to the invention of the vibrator.

SteamPunkVibratorOne of the earliest vibrators was called the Tremoussoir , invented in France in 1734. The first steam powered vibrator was called the “Manipulator” (invented by former mentioned George Taylor). It was loved by doctors who found themselves suffering from fatigued wrists and hands… poor doctors…

Anyway, the Good Vibrations museum is a good place to learn more about this!

Looking for a more modern source of women using vibrators: check The Hun’s search! Happy Hunning!