French women have been known to name their male children after the French female figure.
According to a recent poll, one in three French women said they named their babies after a female figure, with some of the most popular female names being French women’s nipple piercing and female strippers.
While female piglets have long been named after women in France, the French government in 2016 decided to change that.
This month, French Prime Minister Jean-Marc Ayrault proposed a law that would make female pigts named after French women possible, with the French public having the opportunity to vote on the issue.
The proposal is part of the government’s effort to make the name of female pigtrees, known as leurs-neigeurs, more widely accepted.
There are currently around 3,500 female pigtails in France.
The French government hopes the change will help bring more female pigtail lovers to the piglet market.
“The new name is going to bring in more women,” Ayraut told reporters after the vote.
“It’s a big help in attracting women to the market.
And the pigtail market will become more diverse and more interesting for the female consumer.”
The change will come into effect in 2020, but the French Ministry of Agriculture says the new law will not affect the current male pigtails, which will remain the only pigtails available to the public.
Araut said the new name will also help promote the industry, noting that the market is already very busy in the spring and summer.
Some female pigtailed pigtail buyers will also be able to name piglets after female celebrities.
It is not the first time the French Government has taken the name piglet out of context.
Last year, French lawmakers also decided to rename male piglets the Dixieland-style Dixie.
French farmers have been using the Dixie name since the 1950s, and it was adopted in 1960 as the official name for the piglets.
However, some male pigtailed pigs in the U.S. are named the “Dixie” pigs instead of the “Maine Coon” pigs.