Kiddy Event “Ruined by Creepy Lolicon Otaku”



Much criticism has been directed at creepy otaku who swarmed an event for little children in order to get a chance to touch the show’s adolescent presenters, buying up all the goods on offer and leaving none for the little kiddies in the process.

The controversy centres on an “Oha-girl” (referring to the youthful assistants who appear on TV Tokyo’s “Oha-star”) handshaking event, ostensibly held for the benefit of the young children the morning TV programme is aimed at.

Buyers of the “miracle spin baton” sold at the event also got a signed photograph of the girls and the chance for a handshake, and therein the problems arose – creepy lolicon otaku buyers soon bought up all the batons, some buying ten or more, leaving none for the children.



Attendees (admittedly not themselves in much of a position to criticise others) were soon complaining about this and the sheer number of “big friends” in attendance – although as in fairness all this could easily be headed off by only letting children or families attend, it seems odd that the organisers who ultimately profit escape censure:

“All the batons are sold out!”

“You guys bought too many…”

“You mean they didn’t provide enough! They underestimated our numbers!”

“This is troubling the normal visitors…”

“The baton exchange queue was nothing but old guys.”

“Today was a huge gathering of creepy otaku. And not a hot guy among you.”

“The guy in front of me bought 11. I do think he wanted to give them to kids though.”

“This is harsh!”


“What are you going to do with 11? Give them to the little kiddies.”

“Don’t cause problems for the children, you guys.”

“This is awful. Restrain yourselves!”

“You want to shake their hands that much?”

“Poor kids.”

“They called this ‘a gathering for sub-elementary schoolers’…”

“We’re just big kids.”

“The organisers really did seem to be expecting more families.”


“Where are all the children?”

“It’s nothing but old guys!”

“It’s the organiser’s fault for not restricting who could buy them. Otaku were just doing what they had to.”

“They seem not to have realised otaku would buy all the batons. Some crappy agency used to dealing with otaku would have realised.”

“There was a really embarrassing announcement that some creepy otaku who mass-bought plastic toys to get a handshake ticket ‘forgot’ all his toys and left them by the escalator.”

“For shame!”

“We were asking whether we could buy all this stuff in multiples. The organisers can decide whether we can, and they allowed it. The final responsibility really lies with them. Why do we get blamed for this? Why should we apologise? The ones who should apologise are the Oha-girls organisers.”

“Gross. Blaming your victims?”

“God, he really thinks that…”

“The lady presiding over it greeted the audience as both ‘all our little friends’ and ‘all our big friends,’ like it was totally normal. That’s just how it is.”

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