Female love dolls have been around since 1968. They’ve evolved from crude figures to increasingly realistic specimens. Then a new version came on the scene: male love robots for women. This concept was revolutionized by Synthetic, a company in the United States. They create surprisingly human-like silicon dolls that could be custom-made to look however the buyer desires.
Creating Realistic Male Love Dolls
Bronwen Keller and Matt Krivicke started the company to make unique male love robots for women. They didn’t want to create the equivalent of current sex dolls in male form. They wanted to make as real of an experience as possible. Their dolls are low-maintenance; they don’t even need to have batteries charged. Their goal is to ensure the woman buying from them are fully satisfied.
It takes many talented technicians and artists to build these dolls. It all begins when a potential client places an order, giving them clear directions on what they like, disliked, and fantasized about. They could choose the height, build, body hair, face shape, coloring, and any detail of its physical appearance. Molds are designed according to these specifications. The technicians pour silicon into the molds and are left to firm up overnight.
Once the form is ready, the real fun begins. The designers work to make every detail as realistic as possible, from facial stubble to veins slightly protruding from the arms to the eyebrows’ shape, to the freckles on the shoulders.
Everything is customizable, so these dolls do not come cheap. One could cost around $13,000, depending on how custom the design is. Nevertheless, these products are popular in places like Texas and Minnesota, according to Synthetic.  These kinds of innovations give women the means to freely explore their desires without shame or judgment.
Could Male Love Robots Replace Men?
Although male love dolls are becoming mainstream, that doesn’t necessarily mean all women are interested. A YouGov survey found that about 24% of men would consider having intercourse with a robot, and only 9% of women felt the same.