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Men want someone to listen to them without grumbling when they get home from work," Ozaki added."Whatever problems I have, Mayu is always there waiting for me.
I love her to bits and want to be with her forever."I can't imagine going back to a human being.
It’s an innocent enough interest, although we may find it a bit odd.
I don't know how much I've spent but it's cheaper than a Lamborghini," he said.
Future doll users can expect more bang for their buck as researchers work to develop next-generation sexbots able to talk, laugh and even simulate an orgasm.
But many straight Japanese men are not simply disinterested in partaking in a romantic relationship, it’s that they err, they aren’t dating women.
Meet Hatsune Miku, a fictional character first created for a sound synthesiser programme who is now considered a be a girlfriend to many Japanese men.
Popular with disabled customers and widowers, as well as mannequin fetishists, some men use dolls to avoid heartache."Human beings are so demanding," insisted 62-year-old Senji Nakajima, who tenderly bathes his rubber girlfriend Saori, has framed photos of her on his wall and even takes her skiing and surfing."People always want something from you -- like money or commitment," he complained."My heart flutters when I come home to Saori," added the married father-of-two as he picnicked with his plastic partner."She never betrays me, she makes my worries melt away."Nakajima's relationship with Saori has divided his family, but the Tokyo-born businessman refuses to give her up."My son accepts it, my daughter can't," said Nakajima, whose wife has banned Saori from the family home."I'll never date a real woman again -- they're heartless," he insisted back at his cluttered Tokyo apartment, sandwiched between two dolls from previous dalliances and a headless rubber torso.