Sex Work

1 in 20 U.K. Students Has Engaged in Sex Work

While money was one motivating factor, students also cited flexible scheduling and personal enjoyment as reasons for choosing sex work.

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byronv2/Flickr

Nearly five percent of U.K. students have engaged in some form of sex work, according to new research that contradicts conventional wisdom about the sex industry in several significant ways. For starters, more male than female students participated in sex work. And while money was one motivating factor, students also cited flexible scheduling and personal enjoyment or curiosity among their main reasons for getting involved. 

The research was part of the Student Sex Work Project, a 3-year initiative led by Swansea University. Researchers surveyed more than 10,000 students from England, Scotland, Wales, and Northern Ireland, whittling the final data sample down to 6,673. Students answered questions about their attitudes toward sex work—broadly defined as "the exchange of sexual services, performances, or products for material compensation"—and any personal experiences with it. 

Among the key findings: 4.8 percent of student respondents had done some sort of sex work, including 5 percent of male students surveyed and 3.4 percent of female students. [While the report mentions transgender student sex workers, it does not include any specific numbers.] Nearly nearly 22 percent of respondents had considered doing sex work.  

Of the male students surveyed, 2.4 percent had engaged in what researchers call "direct sex work," aka prostitution, as had 1.3 percent of female students. Three and a half percent of male respondents and 2.7 percent of females had done "indirect sex work," which includes things such as stripping, porn acting, nude modeling, webcam or phone sex services, and nude housecleaning. A combined 1 percent of students surveyed were involved in sex work in an auxiliary manner, such as working as a receptionist or a driver for an escort company.

Having relied on an opt-in online survey—one advertised to students with the option of winning gift certificates and condoms—this data may overstate the prevalence of student sex work in the U.K. Wealthier students may be less motivated by free giveaways. Students involved or interested in sex work may be more compelled to opine on the subject. Even if the percentages here are somewhat skewed, however, the perspectives provided by student sex workers are valuable. 

Inevitably, some have portrayed these findings as a shame and a call to action. But the data hardly seems to indicate that student sex workers would be better off with jobs in the campus dining hall or more student loans.

"Student sex workers' motivations are [centered] on the need to generate money in a flexible way," the report notes (emphasis mine). Even with campus jobs that are considerate of student schedules, typical part-time employment requires working when somebody says so, as much or as little as they say to, and often for low wages. Sex work lets students work around their studies and campus activities and spend less time making more money. Among the positives cited by student sex workers, 83 percent mentioned good pay and 77 percent mentioned flexible hours.

For the majority of student sex workers, it's "very transient part time work," researchers found. "Sex work can complement studying." 

In general, these kids aren't getting rich. The majority (51 percent) made less than £300 per month, with only about 13 percent earning more than £1000 monthly. But they're also not putting in a lot of time—54 percent worked less than five hours per week—and able to drop in and out of the work as they please. About half of student sex workers said they were involved for less than six months. "Leaving the sex industry was generally felt to be easy," the report notes. 

Of the non-economic (and non-mutually-exclusive) reasons student sex workers gave for getting starting, 59 percent said they thought they would enjoy it, 54 percent were curious about the industry, and 44 percent found it erotically appealing. Feeling forced or coerced into sex work was cited by about 14 percent of student sex workers—still too high, but among the lowest of reasons cited for initial involvement. 

While safety is a concern by some student sex workers—about 25 percent said they do not always feel safe when working—stigma is a more universal problem. "Student sex workers fear stigmatisation and the most important negative aspect of sex work is the need to keep involvement in sex work a secret," researchers found. 

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  1. LIES! Everybody knows women don’t actually enjoy sex.

    1. They’ve simply been deluded by the patriarchy. Tricked into thinking that PIV is not rape and is actually pleasurable.

    2. Wait…women can enjoy things?!? When did this happen?

      1. When did we start caring if they did?

  2. If I was a pretty 20 year old and people wanted pay me to suck their dick with a condom on or fuck me for $100-$150, Id’ do that way way before McDonalds, Waiting Tables or anything else for low wages.

    1. If you were a pretty 20 year old, you’d have an entirely different outlook on life, and might have better options.

      1. Check out Backpage.com .

        You’ll be hard-pressed to find an ugly girl.

        This is the direction this country is heading. I say to the young girls, go for it..

        1. Right, because it’s not like hookers would just grab photos of random good-looking women and put them on their ads or anything like that, right? I mean, they could get in trouble with the FTC for false advertising if they did that!

          -jcr

          1. I mean, they could get in trouble with the FTC for false advertising if they did that!

            Of course the bureaucracy is all that stands between consumers and fraudulent businesses, as we all know.

        2. You believe those are their real pictures. That is just adorable.

          1. You believe those are their real pictures. That is just adorable.

            Stupid (?) question: Why wouldn’t they be? Unless their goal is “robbery”.

            1. Because first of all, they probably aren’t that hot and want to draw people in with a hotter picture. Secondly, do they want to spend the money for a professional(ish) picture to be taken? Thirdly, do they really want their actual picture splashed on that page?

              I have to presume that guys who would go to a sex worker don’t care that much if the actual person is exactly like the picture in the ad. That’s not really the interesting part for them. The sex is.

              1. I have to presume that guys who would go to a sex worker don’t care that much if the actual person is exactly like the picture in the ad.

                Yikes. I thought I was as shallow and desperate as any other man, but that… I just can’t even.

              2. I don’t know, I’ve never hired a sex worker and I can’t imagine a scenario where I would but if I did and I responded to a specific ad and the girl that showed up was not the same as the one in the ad I’d probably be pretty pissed

                1. Not being a man I suppose I can’t judge, but I’ve always gotten them impression that when a guy is attracted to a girl, there’s a very specific chemistry with some specific aspects of her looks. Some men I know will cycle through porn pics looking for precisely the right picture they want to jerk off to.
                  So I kind of think that if a different woman showed up at the door they would be pretty pissed off.

                  1. As a guy I agree.

                    I mean if it was a 10 year old pic of the same person I might accept it if they still looked mostly the same. But if it was someone else completely I’d just tell them to leave

    2. Fucking tow guys a day for 5 days a week would generate a pretty decent income.

      However, if it were legal, prices would go down dramatically. Most dudes would fuck a chick that’s slightly less hot than another chick it it were cheaper to fuck the less hot chick.

      1. *TWO not tow. Tow guys are notoriously cheap

      2. I think fuck two guys a day five days a week would be pretty hard on your personal areas. You have to start factoring in medical costs for all the infections you’re going to get.

      3. Most dudes would fuck a chick that’s slightly
        Not me.

        1. We’d just end up with different price points like every other market. You want the model hot chick you pay model prices. You just want to screw, you pay the homely girl prices.

          1. Tuesday senior citizen discounts available?

            1. AARP approved.

    3. Okay, let’s see, $150 per fuck, time one fuck per day, times 5 days per week, that’s around $3000 / month.

      Not a lot of money to live on in New York. And that’s a lot of fucking too. Even giving yourself a couple of days off.

      Honestly, you would want to charge more. Unless you plan on fucking several guys a night.
      As a hooker, you really ought to be able to pull in at least $100,000 a year, IMO. Otherwise, why bother?

      Of course, with no legal income ,you’re probably collecting welfare and foodstamps, so maybe that pushes your effective income up.

      1. Hell Yea….

        I’ve spoken to these chicks. What they do is travel to different states so that not to be found by locals.
        They make TONs. Many start businesses and even use the same laundering tactics to make the money come up north.
        They even pay taxes at time.

        And yes, there’s the ones that push it ALL THE WAY. Full Financial Aid, Food Stamps, and they STRIP/Fuck.

        1. Hooking is like being a professional athlete: your career window is very limited. Professional athletes are the only men who can really empathize with “the wall” that women have to deal with. The difference being that professional athletes will make considerably more than hookers.

          As for hooking as a lifestyle, you’re deluding yourself if you think such actions are consequence free. You’re pretty much conceding that you’ll never have a healthy romantic relationship later in life because a) no man wants a girl who’s been run through more than the finish line at the Boston Marathon and b) having that many sexual partners inhibits a woman’s ability to connect and sustain a romantic bond with a man.

          And if you’re gonna get into the sex work field for the money, what you really wanna do is get sponsored by some Saudi trustifarian. Sure, you’ll have to agree to massive gangbangs by sleazy bedouins, taking foreign objects up your various holes, and defication/fecallatio, but you’ll get private chartered flights to Dubai where you can post yourself solo on instagram and $50k per trip.

          1. having that many sexual partners inhibits a woman’s ability to connect and sustain a romantic bond with a man

            I assume you have a citation for that?

            1. Yeah: chicks that bang other guys find their ability to be interested in him to be inhibited. I wonder why that is?

              1. Ooo! Ooo! Is it because no woman will bang him because they sense that he desperately projects his self-loathing onto all women?

                1. DING DING DING

                    1. Hmmm, what that should have said was I love the whole previous exchange

                    2. E tu Brownie? It’s typically advisable for authors to remain above the fray and reduce oneself to the comment playing field, especially as an echo of something intended to do nothing but offend another member of the commentariat.

                      Because any notion that one’s behaviours may carry unforeseen consequences later in life is clearly verboten and must only be the province of icky social conservatives or people with limited sexual market appeal, right? I’m clearly not a social conservative, so I must by definition be some unappealing blob of negative sex appeal.

                      And it is of course a wonderful example of reading comp fail. The central point is that promiscuity negatively impacts one’s ability to forge long term committed pair bonds later. It’s unclear how lamenting the dearth of potential long term pair bond candidates is even tangentially related to the availability of short term sexual trysts.

                2. Think what you will fellas

              2. It’s really a concept that is fundamentally akin to marginal returns/utility in economic thought. It kinda baffles me that so many here are so vehemently opposed to the notion, but I guess we libertarians have a tendency towards libertinism and the idea of being more discerning in sexual partner selection sounds a little too stuffy GKC socially conservative so inherently we rage against it.

                But the premise follows marginal return analysis fairly well. The more hamburgers a person has had in his life, the less any given hamburger is going to wow him. And after having had a wagyu beef burger, do you think even a ground sirloin burger is going to go down as your favorite? Your marginal return on hamburgers decreases with each hamburger you’ve had, and your barometer for the best burger is higher because you’ve had a variety of burgers. The same is true for sex partners. The only reason I think it’s more pronounced for women than men is that women seeking a long term partner often put greater considerations on more personality and provisioning aspects while men’s sexual market selection is primarily rooted in youth, beauty, and fertility.

                It nevertheless confounds me at times how so many libertarians, people who recognize the organic nature of markets in every instance, refuse to see the sexual world as the marketplace it is, complete with all of the functioning dynamics and relationships such as scarcity/value and diminishing returns.

                1. I don’t fail to see the sexual world as a marketplace. I simply choose not to collectivize people based on their gender, and rather to treat them as individuals.

                  1. Quiet, Nikki. Men are talking.

                  2. Noting trends or proclivities among population sets does not necessitate viewing every data point within a population set as entirely conforming to the broader population. There are always outliers in any population.

                    Perhaps I should have said “having that many partners may inhibit one’s ability to connect and sustain romantic relationships later in life” and left out her womanhood being a factor. I think that dynamic plays for men as well, though for the reasons stated above (i.e. women placing greater emphasis on non-sexual traits for long term pair bonds while men still primarily consider sex appeal and fertility, both factors rooted in our evolutionary biology, where men are provisioners of survival and women are provisioners of replication), I think the correlation between partner count and marital dissolution is stronger among women than among men.

            2. having that many sexual partners inhibits a woman’s ability to connect and sustain a romantic bond with a man

              Does it work the other way?

              1. The citation provided below examines the correllation between premarital partner count and divorce rates, with divorce rates being used as a more or less surrogate for romantic bond satisfaction. Sure, that may have some inherent biases, especially since those who enter a marriage with their maidenhead intact likely have done so due to religious preconceptions which would also lead them to be more likely to carry on a marital relationship while unsatisfied. But I think it’s at least as good a proxy for satisfaction as self-reporting and all the inherent problems with such (though I’ve seen some studies on self-reporting of satisfaction levels that are generally in line with these conclusions).

                The studies I have seen have shown that the strong correlation of premarital partners and divorce rates is largely restricted to women with high premarital partner count men having almost no discernible differences to low premarital partner count men.

                1. Your problem is that instead of saying something like, “studies suggest that women who have many partners before marriage are more likely to divorce than women who have few partners,” you say, “too much naughty sexytimes make women unable to BOND with men!”

                  See that’s how I know you’re talking about some oxytocin-related stuff and not marriage. Because you’re talking about emotional connections and feels. Not marriage, not contracts, not promises, not partnerships. Sex makes women emotionally dysfunctional. That’s your deal.

                  1. you say, “too much naughty sexytimes make women unable to BOND with men!”… Sex makes women emotionally dysfunctional.

                    No. A healthy and active sex life is critically important component of any person’s life. Never did I even remotely suggest that sexual frequency negatively impacted anyone in any way. The studies refer to number of partners and the relationship between N and future satisfaction with a long term pair bond. I only discussed partner count. And given that Alice was talking about how she’d happily be a sex worker if she could, and that in projecting her potential payoff for it she played with hypothetical numbers of partners one would require to make a career of it, I think it is reasonable to take it all the way to say it will negatively affect her ability to pair bond. Even if someone wanted to make a modest $60k per annum salary, and could command $500 a round, you’re looking at 120 sexual partners a year (not including recreational partners). Even three years of that yields you 360 partners. That’s a lot by almost anyone’s standards.

            3. There are several that have all arrived at the same conclusion that higher premarital partner count is positively correlated with higher divorce rates. Here’s one. Best I can do in a pinch, but I’ll find more studies on this should you be interested.

              That said, I think the transactional nature of sex-work combined with the sheer volume of clients a working pro must see to sustain her lifestyle would have a far more pronounced impact than merely a woman having had 16 premarital partners would.

              1. Who says that higher divorce rates are bad?

                Yes, I can quite imagine that a more sexually experienced woman might end up with more discriminating taste in men. She might also be more aware that there are other men out there, and that they aren’t that hard to get. If she has an accurate estimate of her own attractiveness, she is better able to optimize her relationship outcomes.

                What I’m not clear on is what the fuck is supposed to be wrong with that.

                1. Did any of the above suggest a normative judgement regading divorce? Far as I can see, I merely suggested that the greater the number of premarital sexual partners, the greater the liklihood of dissatisfaction in future long term pair bonds, with divorce being used as a means of assessing one’s overall satisfaction with a long term pair bond. I don’t think many happily bonded couples decide to dissolve the marriage. It’s not a matter of right/wrong, bad/good. It’s a simple statement that there is a correlation between sexual partner count and dissatisfaction with future long term romantic pair bonds. Divorce is nothing but a metric for assessing the satisfaction (and one I fully disclosed the potential pitfalls of).

                  And yes, people always seek to maximize their returns. The problem is value is not a static thing. A woman or man may feel dissatisfied with their current pair bond because of some previous romantic laison with a higher value partner. But that doesn’t mean they can reliably trade-up later in life. A woman who had a brief fling with a higher value man than her hubby in her 20s may not be able to find a man of equal value in her 40s. But her view of her hubby and her satisfaction with him will be relative not to her existing circumstances or her existing market value, but rather to her dalliances earlier in life.

      2. And that’s a lot of fucking too.

        It is?

        That rather sounds pretty normal to me…

        1. Well, if it’s with different guys and you’re not really into it, it could get to be a bit much after a few weeks.

          1. That’s why not every chick is cut out for the fucking business. Maggie McNeill relates many stories of chicks with moneybags in their eyes who thought they could strike it rich in the escort game, only to find out they didn’t like screwing strangers all that much.

            It’s the same as choosing any profession, I suppose. I’m not cut out to be, say, a flight attendant, because I hate both flying and people. That’s why I’m a web developer.

            1. That’s why I’m a web developer.

              Any advice you could give to someone who wants to be a web developer? Courses, etc?

              1. Lynda.com is pretty good and affordable. Community colleges are generally good if you need classroom instruction and want an actual degree.

                I have pretty much learned on-the-job and I take occasional courses for new stuff. I just lucked into it, basically.

                If you want to be a front-end dev (that’s what I am), learn HTML, CSS, PHP and Javascript. Also study up on CMS’s like WordPress and Drupal.

                1. “I have pretty much learned on-the-job and I take occasional courses for new stuff. I just lucked into it, basically.”

                  My cousin is a web developer too and she also learned on the job. I think her degree was in engineering. It seems like one of the rare skills for which employers don’t usually require a related degree.

                2. Thanks KK,

                  My daughter wants to do it, but doesn’t want to do college (go figure). So any help from someone in the business helps. She has had HTML, CSS, and Python. Doing C++ now. How bad is Javascript?

                3. Also, seconded to Lynda.com, although I use it for design stuff. I get it free through my local library.

      3. Are you suggesting they don’t pay taxes? I refer you to Lennie Pike:

        Everybody has to pay taxes!- Even businessmen, that rob and steal and cheat from people everyday, even they have to pay *axes!

      4. Okay, let’s see, $150 per fuck, time one fuck per day, times 5 days per week, that’s around $3000 / month.

        Shit, my ex-wife is doing better than that on alimony and she only had to do the dirty every few months or so.

      5. Also don’t forget that is all under the table. $3k a month take home would be more like a $60k a year annual salary.

  3. Having relied on an opt-in online survey?one advertised to students with the option of winning gift certificates and condoms

    So the 1 in 20 number is complete bullshit, then.

  4. Yet another industry where women are under represented.

    1. I wonder if the women are making 77 cents on the dollar to the manwhores.

      1. Manginas rule?

  5. Look, they all need money to pay their orthodontist. Straight teeth don’t come cheap.

  6. That number sounds absurdly high.

    -jcr

    1. Agreed, the one-in-five number sounded like the one-in-four number that is much maligned around these parts.

      Considering, “A combined 1 percent of students surveyed were involved in sex work in an auxiliary manner, such as working as a receptionist or a driver for an escort company.” and “Having relied on an opt-in online survey?one advertised to students with the option of winning gift certificates and condoms?this data may overstate the prevalence of student sex work in the U.K. Wealthier students may be less motivated by free giveaways. Students involved or interested in sex work may be more compelled to opine on the subject. Even if the percentages here are somewhat skewed, however, the perspectives provided by student sex workers are valuable. ”

      I took it more to mean ‘tiny fraction of Uni students loosely related to sex work says, online survey’.

  7. Does Rotherham’s 95% rate mean the rest of Limetree Island’s students are only engaging in sex at a 1 in 30 rate? Or does forcible rape followed up by hush money from the town council not count as “work”?

    1. Or does forcible rape followed up by hush money from the town council not count as “work”?

      I would say, no. The money isn’t paid for the sex, its paid for keeping your yap shut.

      Although I suspect that the money paid to hookers isn’t all for the sex, either. Tough call.

  8. I believe it. My English ex-wife was certainly a whore.

    1. Was she from Essex?

      1. Not raised there, but born there, yes. Good call.

  9. While I don’t in any way diminish or dispute the vibrancy of ‘sex work’ among UK college kids…

    …I’m actually more interested in a poll which would accurately gauge the “bullshit factor” that goes into polling college kids about *anything*

    i.e. “If we were doing a poll asking you how many dicks you sucked this week, would you lie? And would that lie be about “more dicks” or “fewer dicks”, “no dicks”, or “so many you couldn’t keep track”? “Which factors would you rank as ‘more or less important’ = Fucking up the poll? Having a laugh? Reinforcing your self-perception? Covering up your celibacy?”

    It comes to mind because… surveys/polling is a horrible method to get any accurate/useful/representative data about small populations, particularly when the larger sample is prone to margins of error in excess of the actual ‘population size’

    i.e. how reliable is a number *lower* than “5%”, when more than 1 in 10 probably misrepresents at least some aspects of what’s being queried? And how disinterested are the academics involved in actually finding a ‘real answer’?
    ….
    scanning their ‘methodology’ section, the first line doesn’t bode well = “The Student Sex Work Project was not a pure research project as it also aimed to achieve positive change in terms
    of increased social inclusion of students involved in the sex industry
    and an improved access to sexual health and other services* for this group”

    1. Look, man, social “science” studies are real! Especially when they give results that reinforce your biases, or can be manipulated to do so! That’s reality, dude!

      “I reject your reality and substitute my own.”

    2. So, just like the “1 in 5” sexual assault number is completely rigged.

      Yeah, nothing to see here. Move along.

    3. Thank you. I was about to say this. My schoolmates and I thought the drug survey we took in sixth grade in the late ’60s was hilarious, and we thought it would be even more hilarious to answer “yes” to a bunch of questions. I always wondered if the survey people believed that our suburban, 100% white elementary school really had a cabal of opium smokers.

      So I am especially skeptical of the numbers for men. I think a large segment of those responses are jokes.

    4. 5% doesn’t sound unrealistic to me, really. You do encounter people who do sex work when you get down into various subcultures. It’s not totally unheard of. Keep in mind not all prostitutes are street walkers. I knew a woman who had worked as a professional dominatrix.

      1. I think male prostitution is much rarer.

      2. “5% doesn’t sound unrealistic to me, really.”

        I bet the director of this research project probably started the whole process with exact same thought.

      3. You do encounter people who do sex work when you get down into various subcultures.

        By “down into various subcultures” do you mean teenage and pre-teen girls living in largely Pakistani neighbourhoods?

      4. 5% doesn’t sound unrealistic to me, really.

        Unrealistic? No. Unbelievable? Yes.

        Skipping past the ‘online survey’ part, a significant chunk of the ‘5%’ fall somewhere in the “nude model to receptionist/chauffeur” side of the spectrum.

        I’ve never seen Jillian Michaels or Danica Patrick nude, but I would consider them as sex workers more than a large number of nude models that I’ve seen. Especially as distinct from porn.

        It seems a significant effort was made to include as many people, however tangentially related, as possible.

        1. “It seems a significant effort was made to include as many people, however tangentially related, as possible.”

          Re-read the “goal” of the project =

          ” it also aimed to achieve positive change in terms of increased social inclusion of students involved in the sex industry”

          The process of ‘Social inclusion’ necessarily includes whitewashing/equivocating the distinctions between ‘having once participated in “burlesque” performance” and giving head in a parking lot for 20quid. same difference, mr judgemental! why do you hate minorities?

        2. Well, yes.

          I count strippers, nude housecleaners and porn actresses as sex workers.

          Actual hookers the survery says are more like 2%.

    5. I think the number may indeed be accurate. If you count the teenage victims of the Rotherham, Oxford, Derby, Bristol, and Telford Pakistani communities.

    6. “Hey, it’s the sex-work survey guy on the phone. Who wants to talk to him?”

      “You talked to him last time, it’s my turn? OK, survey guy, ask your questions…yes, yes, yes, oh, always, yes, 10 times a week, with a carrot, yes, yes.”
      [hangs up, breaks into uncontrollable giggling]

  10. “Look, they’ve got boy whores. Isn’t that thoughtful?”

  11. I thought sex work was when you had to go down on your partner after you’ve gotten off and go at it until they cum too.

  12. Let’s talk about sex unemployement! Amirite?

    1. “Wait, they count sex as *work*? Blimey, they’ll cut off me bloomin’ welfare! Good thing I found this out before my date tonight!”

  13. And, of course, there’s the eternal question of whether prostitution requires a cash payment, or whether in-kind bennies work as well.

    If you’ve got strange that puts up with you because you rent her apartment for her and give her spendy gifts, people don’t call her a hooker, they call her a mistress. Still sounds like “sex work” to me, though.

    And once you start down that road, where do you stop? What about the chick who bangs you because you bought her drinks? If you count that, the percentage of sex work in college is probably more like 90%.

    1. All human relationships are to some extent or another transactional in nature. It only varies in matter of degree.

      1. Fairly true at least in the beginning. In my personal experience however, the relationships that last longer have fewer of the transactional types of interactions. In other words, if you can give something to someone without expecting anything in return.

  14. Is Kim Kardashian considered a sex worker or no?

  15. “typical part-time employment requires working when somebody says so, as much or as little as they say to, and often for low wages”

    Oh cry me a river, the article indicates that sex work isn’t exactly an NBA salary.

  16. And while money was one motivating factor, students also cited flexible scheduling and personal enjoyment or curiosity among their main reasons for getting involved.

    This doesn’t make sense to me. Why would someone do “sex work” without money as a motivating factor. Ostensibly, you’re not having sex with attractive, charming people because attractive charming people wouldn’t have to pay. And not only would they be unattractive, but since they have to pay they get to decide how it goes and they don’t have to worry about whether you enjoy it. I don’t do sex work but I do work that involves clients and they’re never people I’d work with for free, even though I love the work that I do. I wouldn’t think the dynamic of sex work is any different, even though everyone loves to have sex.

    1. On second thought, I might’ve misread it and she isn’t saying that money isn’t always a main factor. It’s a bit vague.

  17. Sounds about right, I have 4 student friends that are in the sex worker industry and 3 of them highly enjoy it.

  18. I think for having sex with someone is nature. but for money is not good. Government and institutes should intervene on this at least if it is matter of colleges and universities and protect the young nation with this evil act. Visit and participate with comments / poll essay writing service uk

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