Well, it is almost summer, and everyone is getting vaccinated. Time to get working on your tan. You have spent over a year locked up in your musty basement waiting out the pandemic, and your skin hasn't seen sun in a long time. You got to make sure that your base tan is a solid base. You can't risk missing any spots, or you might end up paying for it later. There is only one thing to do. Lay outside and soak up the sun in your birthday suit. That's right, show off that post pandemic body you created while eating nothing but your apocalypse supply of ramen noodles and tuna fish. All that beer you have been chugging has accentuated your curves. Let the world know how proud you are of a job well done. Get naked!

OH WAIT! Isn't that illegal? You can't just run around with your TA TAs out. Or can you?

A bathing suit company called Pour Moi just released a new guide to topless and nude sunbathing in the U.S. They dug up all the rules from all 50 states, and what they found might surprise you.

According to the Pour Moi website

We found out which places across America are the most interested in nudist sunbathing, by looking at the number of Google searches that each state has made over the last 12 months for the three most popular nudist phrases:

Nudist beaches
Nudist resorts
Sunbathe nude

As it turns out, the topless rules in Montana are a lot more relaxed than in most states.

According to the study, Montana's rules are basically:

Public indecency laws are in place, but topless freedom is allowed when practiced without the intention of offending others.

Montana was also in the top 10 for states where people were most interested in sunbathing naked.

Just DO NOT forget sunscreen

 

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