Ice-T Describes The ‘Jungle Sex’ He Has With His Wife Coco And It Involves Oil And Figure Skates, Naturally


After 15 years of marriage, most couples settle into a nice rhythm of wildly uninspiring sex on anniversaries, birthdays, and for the particularly freaky couple, Valentine’s Day. And then there’s Ice-T and Coco Austin, who, after a decade and a half of matrimony, still have “jungle sex.”

The 59-year-old rapper turned actor told Q magazine that the key to a robust sexual relationship is to ‘accommodate’ one another’s ‘kinks’ in order to take things to ‘another level.’

Ice-T married the 38-year-old Playboy Mansion regular in January of 2002 and they’ve been breaking bed frames ever since, with one session resulting in their daughter Chanel, who’s now 16 months old.

Ice-T so eloquently explained to the folks at Q magazine the difference between ‘jungle sex’ and the forgettable sex I’ve been having all my life.

“There’s regular sex and then there’s jungle sex. You can be with your wife and just roll over on it. That’s just sex sex.

“Jungle sex is when you know what it is that gets you turned on and you build up to it.

“You’re taking foreplay a step further. Your girl might want you to put on some motherfucking oil and figure skates for her. ‘What the fuck?’ Just put it on and I will fuck the shit out of you.’

“If you’re willing to accommodate the other one’s kinks, you’re gonna take that sex to another level. So that’s jungle sex.”

Ice-T and Coco’s jungle sex has been well documented over the years. Last year, Ice T described the pair’s typical date–which usually starts with a late dinner and then ends at a club.

‘She gets a little buzzed and I watch her dance and I get a little horny,’ the 58-year-old star of Law & Order: Special Victims Unit continued. 

‘Then we get in the car and we get more horny and we come home and we have jungle sex.’

Congratulations to Ice-T and Coco on their jungle sex. Nice work.

Matt Keohan Avatar
Matt’s love of writing was born during a sixth grade assembly when it was announced that his essay titled “Why Drugs Are Bad” had taken first prize in D.A.R.E.’s grade-wide contest. The anti-drug people gave him a $50 savings bond for his brave contribution to crime-fighting, and upon the bond’s maturity 10 years later, he used it to buy his very first bag of marijuana.