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Senji Nakajima, claims he enjoys the 'perfect' relationship with 'Saori' - even taking the dummy out shopping to buy it fancy outfits - despite the fact that he is married to a woman with whom he has two children.
Senji, 61, from Nagano, lives with his life size doll in his apartment in Tokyo where he enjoys a physical relationship with it - but he claims he is happy because his plastic companion isn't 'after only money'.
However, after Saori helped to fill Senji's lonely evenings he began to develop stronger feelings towards the dummy a few months in, and started having a 'relationship' with it, saying it is 'more than just a doll'.
The dolls, which are non inflatable, are sold under the name 'Dutch Wives', a Japanese term for a sex doll, and adverts in the media boast that anyone who buys one will never want a real girlfriend again.
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Dr Shaw said: ‘We found 186 insects and 40 fungi that attack knotweed.
There are an awful lot of things feeding on it in Japan.‘Our job was to find something that was safe to release in Britain.’Current methods of killing knotweed involve repeated applications of a herbicide.
CABI has also patented a spray which causes ‘heavy damage’ to knotweed but has no effect on other species. That’s a long term thing and it could take five to ten years.’The psyllids, meanwhile, suck the sap of the plant.
The spray contains a fungus which will greatly weaken the plant – but does not attack native species. Extensive tests on UK plant species show that the insect is highly plant specific – it only likes to attack knotweed.A spokesman for Chelsea organisers, the Royal Horticultural Society, confirmed it was aware Japanese knotweed was infesting parts of the grounds – but eradication methods so far had not worked.