Uganda are set to ban oral sex in the country after the President of the East African nation declared that "the mouth is for eating" and oral sex "should be banned". 

President Yoweri Museveni is making the push for the ban five years after declaring that oral sex could give you worms.

He said he wants to ban the nation's citizens from practicing oral sex because people are freely using the mouth for the wrong purpose.
Issuing a public warning condemning the sex act, the Evangelical leader hinted that oral sex would be banned in the country without stating how the government would monitor it.

He said the act was condemn-able because 'we know the address of sex' refusing to reveal how the state could catch offenders.

Evangelical Museveni, who has ruled Uganda for 31 year, blamed 'outsiders' for trying to convince Ugandans to perform oral sex on one another - and said he was issuing a public 'warning' about it.

'Let me take this opportunity to warn our people publicly about the wrong practices indulged in and promoted by some of the outsiders," the 73-year-old said during a televised press conference.

'One of them is what they call oral sex. The mouth is for eating, not for sex.

'We know the address of sex, we know where sex is.'

In 2014, after introducing the law, Museveni said oral sex could cause worms.

'You push the mouth there, you can come back with worms and they enter your stomach because that is a wrong address,' he said.
The President enjoys strong support among the conservative country populated by Christians and Muslims and has recently gained support for some rules he has introduced in the country.

Museveni signed the Anti-Homosexuality Act in 2014, making it illegal to be gay in Uganda - a move that proved hugely popular among his people.
It is however not known if he would enjoy similar support over his desire to ban oral sex.

Ugandans risk life imprisonment if they are found to be having regular gay sex.

The act also made it a criminal offence not to report someone for being gay.
In January he said he regretted his decision to halt the country's practice of executing criminals.