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Babestation is a controversial British television channel that allows viewers to speak to women via a premium rate phone line. Babestation first aired in 2002 on one of the Sky channels you only get to by "accidentally" sitting on the remote control and broke one of the last remaining taboos in British society by allowing smartly-dressed women to openly express their opinions on intellectual matters such as politics, transport and healthcare.


Women were banned from appearing on television in Britain from 1956 to 1985, with the exception of the Royal Family, giving many young British men unreasonable expectations for the women they would meet in their dull mundane working class lives. The law was amended in 1985 to allow other women to appear on television, providing they did not express their opinion and only appeared doing housework or dressed in sexually provocative cricket gear. This caused quite a difficulty as DNA tests proved then Prime Minister, Margaret Thatcher, was a woman.

At the start of the 21st Century, young British men were being exposed, via the internet, to women's opinions from less developed countries such as the United States, France and Afghanistan. While townsfolk burned computers to protect the children, prominent liberal theologist Peter Stringfellow, proprietor of several high-class libraries in London, rocked the establishment by suggesting women's opinions were equally as valid as those of men's and announced he was working on a British television station were they would be allowed to discuss matters other than the weather, Tupperware and childbirth.

The Action[edit]

The channel launched on April 31st 2002 at 0100 GMT. Due to UK Television Regulations, the women's opinions could not be broadcast via television. Instead viewers had to phone a special telephone number where they could speak to the on-screen women, request topics of conversation or indulge in other risque behaviour such as calling the Queen rude names.

How was it for you?[edit]

Critics scoffed at the programme's low production values and the tasteful dresses worn by the presenters while politicians got their knickers in a twist. Most opinionated people thought the channel wouldn't last long as not one person in the country admitted to phoning the channel. Yet the women were always talking and soon a Babestation 2 Channel was launched. And then loads of similar channels emerged charing more money for more outrageous conversation. And they didn't close either. Funny eh?

Continued Growth[edit]

There are now a multitude of channels adolescents can stumble across when their parents are out of the house, such as Babetalk, Babechat Xtreme and Sky Sports News. These channels attract the most prominent female intellectuals who are happy to expose their innermost thoughts to the watching public. Who knows what their parents must think (in the case of their mother, not a lot, haw!)

Current / past presenters[edit]

For those without comedic tastes, the "questionable parody" of this website called Wikipedia have an article very remotely related to Babestation.