Turkey, Australia among world’s most promiscuous nations

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Talk abut a Turkish delight.

Turkey is the most promiscuous country on the planet, according to an amorous analysis of the world’s sexual habits.

The average Turk has slept with more than 14 people according to World Population Review, making it the naughtiest nation. However, Australia comes in very close at second place, the New York Post reported.

“The average number of sexual partners can vary significantly from country to country, as cultural norms can have a significant impact on the number of people someone has sex with,” the website declared, saying the figures were comprised after compiling “datasets from multiple third party sources.”

Turkey’s top spot may surprise some, given that more than 99 per cent of residents are Muslim and the country is widely conceived to have traditional views when it comes sex and relationships.

However, the list was full of sultry surprises.

Countries thought to have more liberal views on sex, such as Brazil and France, were surprisingly low down on the list.

The average Brazilian has bedded nine people, putting the nation in 25th place.

France, meanwhile, was far from frisky, clocking in 29th position. Citizens of that country have slept with an average of 8.1 people.

After Turkey, Australia took second place on the lusty list, with the average Aussie having sex with more than 13 people over the course of their lifetime.

Neighbouring New Zealand came in at third, followed by Iceland and South Africa.

The United States scored 13th place, with World Population Review saying Americans sleep with an average of 10.7 people over the years.

The least promiscuous countries in the World Population Review’s list were China and India, with citizens sleeping with 3.1 and 3.0 people respectively.

The Top 10 most promiscuous countries:

1. Turkey (14.5 people)

2. Australia (13.3)

3. New Zealand (13.2)

4. Iceland (13.0)

5. South Africa (12.5)

6. Finland (12.4)

7. Norway (12.1)

8. Italy (11.8)

9. Sweden (11.8)

10. Switzerland (11.1)

This story originally appeared on the New York Post and was republished with permission

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