Why we're here:
This blog is to highlight the unjust persecution of legitimate non-TV users at the hands of TV Licensing. These people do not require a licence and are entitled to live without the unnecessary stress and inconvenience caused by TV Licensing's correspondence and employees.

If you use equipment to receive live broadcast TV programmes, or to watch or download on-demand programmes via the BBC iPlayer, then the law requires you to have a licence and we encourage you to buy one.

If you've just arrived here from a search engine, then you might find our Quick Guide helpful.

Saturday, 10 August 2013

TV Licensing: Horse Arousal


The latest televisual offering by TV Licensing's media harlots leaves little to the imagination when it comes to equine anatomy.

Anyone using a mobile device to watch TV programme services should be correctly covered by a TV licence, although in most cases will already be covered by the licence of their home address. 

The one minute trail features several scenarios where people are using mobile devices to watch TV programmes. It suggests that it's not a good idea to watch programmes on your mobile if you're stood on the edge of a cliff or abseiling down a building. 

Curiously, given the rarity of such an occurrence, it also suggests that it's a bad idea to watch TV programmes on your mobile if you're the back end of a pantomime horse. This is then illustrated in the image above, which shows an extended arm protruding from the groin area of the horse costume. Anyone that works closely with horses will spot an uncanny similarity between the phone-grasping arm and a horse's erect penis. A significant proportion of viewers would consider the inclusion of such an image juvenile, deviant and distasteful in the extreme.

We can think of no plausible explanation for the inclusion of this horse scenario, other than it being a childish prank signed off by one of TV Licensing's high ranking media harlots. We certainly don't think it's a coincidence. 

It appears that the trail, which no doubt cost thousands in licence-fee cash to produce, has been discreetly removed from broadcast. Had the BBC and TV Licensing been doing their jobs properly it would never have hit the airwaves in the first place.

We hope to provide a link to the video here shortly, but unfortunately it has been removed from YouTube. I would expect the BBC, who salivate over our every post, to try to have the image above removed on copyright grounds too. What better admission of responsibility if they do?!

2 comments:

Barry Mead said...

https://www.facebook.com/groups/289969911129715/377249615735077/?notif_t=group_activity

admin said...

Very kind Barry. We appreciate your support and the publicity.