Dr Sergi Santos is the man behind the ultra-realistic Samantha sex robots, which sell around the world for an eye-watering £3,000 a pop.
The 39-year-old has been married to his wife Maritsa for 16 years and the pair have a sizzling sex life.
Sergi revealed he gets down and dirty between four and six times per week – sometimes with Maritsa and other times with one of his silicon creations.
The Spanish scientist – who recently opened the doors of his kinky home workshop to Daily Star Online – suffered with some sexual issues in the past and says his sex life was lack-lustre before.
He and his wife wanted to have sex at different times of the day, causing friction and putting pressure on him to perform.
Sergi told Men’s Health: “It wasn’t her or my fault, it’s just the way life is.
“It caused tension.
“Now, for me, the tension has disappeared.”
But after Samantha came along, Sergi’s sex life has gotten much better and allowed him to feel “calm and romantic” when he’s with his wife instead of anxious and tense.
Speaking candidly to Daily Star Online, Sergi confessed to regularly having sex with his Samantha cyborgs to improve his performance in the bedroom.
He said: “It’s improved my relationship. You can ask my wife.
“I’m really having sex with her now. I’m not rushing anymore and I don’t last five minutes.
“I enjoy sex with my wife a lot more because I don’t have to rush.”
Although he hasn’t personally experienced penis performance issues such as erectile dysfunction (ED) or premature ejaculation (PE), the inventor believes that getting jiggy with robots could help men perform better in bed.
That’s because doing it with a doll could remove the pressure surrounding sex.
Sex robots still a working progress
“This can serve as training to regulate your system,” Sergi said.
It’s worth mentioning that experts aren’t sure that sex robots can cure penis problems or that they could be used for bedroom therapy.
But they could potentially help lads to last longer and delay orgasm by reducing feelings of anxiety.
Expert urologist Dr Bobby Najari told Men’s Health: “Assuming there’s no hormonal thing, or medical thing that could be corrected, potentially for some [patients] I do think that there might be value in that.”