Blind woman shares hilarious way her phone's screen-reader describes d*ck pics

A blind woman is going viral on social media after revealing how her phone's screen-reader describes the d*ck pics she receives.

Talking to her 34.3k followers, disability advocate and blind content creator Claire Sisk – who goes by the username @canseecantsee_ – said: "I'm blind and I get sent a lot of lower-regional area pictures from guys."

Claire went on, "Maybe they don't believe I'm blind, but I rely on a screen-reader to narrate my phone to me and it also narrates images."

"I have just received an image and I have to share this with you," she continued as she held her phone up to the camera so that followers could hear how her screen-reader had described the unsolicited nude photo.

"This is what my screen-reader has described to me," she said. "'One face, probably a mushroom growing in the ground'," the screen-reader read, to which Claire replied with a laugh: "Mushroom c*ck."

In the caption, the disability advocate added, "It really baffles me why people do this anyway let alone to a blind person. But it does give me great satisfaction replying the screen recording of how my phone has described their inadequate bits."

And her post was well received by her followers, with many taking to the comments section to call out why men are still sending nude photos to women that don't want them. "I can’t believe you’re being sent them! Gross," one person commented. "Keep doing what you’re doing."

"I shouldn't laugh as [it's] wrong guys sending pics of their bits," someone else said, adding that they're glad Claire "sees the funny side".

"I don't understand it," another follower questioned, referencing how sending a d*ck pic – also known as cyberflashing – is a crime. "It is illegal now so they could be charged," the person went on.

In recent years, there's been a growing push from social media users and brands like dating app Bumble to make cyberflashing – when an unsolicited photo of a person's genitals is sent without consent – illegal.

As a result, earlier this year cyberflashing officially became a criminal offence as part of the government's Online Safety Bill which is pushing to make people safer online, particularly women and girls. Speaking about the decision, deputy Prime Minister Dominic Raab said it would send "a clear message to perpetrators that they will face jail time."

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