Also some discussion about the similarities between idols and a menstruating woman. Again, we will spare details – plenty to talk about both subjects in other Talmudic tractates (Avodah Zara and Niddah respectively.)
But the page opens with this rather interesting dialogue between a father and son:
R. Huna said to his son Rabbah, ‘Why are you not to be found before R. Hisda, whose dicta are [so] keen?’ ‘What should I go to him for,’ answered he, ‘seeing that when I go to him he treats me to secular discourses!’ (mili d’alma)
What then follows in an example of R. Hisda’s bathroom-oriented teaching. I edit for your delicate disposition.
R. Huna then responds to his son:
‘He is busy with matters of life and health,’ he exclaimed, ‘and you call them secular discourses! All the more reason for going to him!’
Talmudic study is about more than Jewish law. Life and health and the full range of human experience.