Showing posts with label porn stars. Show all posts
Showing posts with label porn stars. Show all posts

Wednesday, December 11, 2019

How I Went From Military To Sex Worker

Why Not Join The Military?


     My story starts at the age of 17 when I enlisted in the U.S. Army.  Leaving the nest was nerve wracking for me.  I constantly thought about the 'hows'.  How was I going to support myself?  How will I get a job with good income?  How do I start college?  Can I even afford college? Fear was guiding my future.  I come from a background of many family struggles.  I knew what I needed wasn't going to be given to me and that I had to work for it.  At that time, I was convinced the military was the best choice for me.  My older brother had served his four years and always glorified his lifestyle. Fast cars, lots of money, and always getting away with everything he ever did wrong. So I went for it. 

  


Crashing And Burning


     Fast forward 2 years.  I've completed training and I'm stationed in my home state just a few hours away from my home town.  My life is nothing like how they promised me.  My marriage was nothing but a high school fantasy and costing extra money every month. Being sheltered by the military was my current reality.  I guess I felt more confident about my future because of the resources and benefits that I had earned, but I felt like my freedom to express myself was stolen.  The rules I was made to follow held me back, and that's when I started rebelling. I developed some medical issues which gave me the excuse to stop showing up, being active, and not carrying out my duties. By the end of it, I had collected around 37 FTR's ( Failure to Report).

     My commander started my discharge process and that's when it hit me.What the hell was I going to do as a civilian?  The income I had been receiving was about to be cut off!  I was about to be kicked to the curb and left out to dry.  My future was concerning me and I acted quickly to figure it out.  Around this time all of my leaders and peers had given up hope and basically let me do whatever I pleased.  My thought process on what I could do outside of the military went to a dirty and darker place (so I thought).  Sex work.  Now I've never been the most confident girl but I knew my hips and baby blue eyes could seduce a man with great ease. I call this a superpower, every woman is equipped but most don't know how to utilize it. 

The Next Best Thing: Stripping!

      
     I went a few hours north and settled in Atlanta, better known as HotLanta. I fell in love with the city and thought it was the most amazing place. The best strip clubs in Atlanta were in all of the hottest rap songs I have loved and listened to for years. I knew I could find and utilize my divine feminine energy here... and so I did.  My intro into sex work started with a website.  I didn't have much knowledge of anything in the adult industry so most of the decisions I made were very naive.  But hey, all you can do is learn from your mistakes.  I ended up flying around the east coast with my first professional pornography company.  I enjoyed it until I realized how harsh the industry really was, and at this time my mental health was in a decline due to my low self esteem.
     
    Negative thoughts were always in the forefront of my mind: I'm not skinny enough, I don't have the 'Hollywood' features, I won't make the cut...  This was apparently all in my head because everyone in the industry wanted me to sign or film with them.  I just couldn't see past my clouded mind.  My situation got controlling and our agreement went sour.  I ran from a situation that I didn't understand and into the arms of another situation, except this one was even more dangerous, but I was too naive and stubborn to listen when I was warned. Then I flew to central Florida chasing a dream and luxurious promises.  Long story short, it was abusive.  Luckily, I found my way out. 
 

Atlanta, Home Sweet Home


     I came back home to Atlanta with my head down and tail tucked between my legs.  I thought I failed at the easiest thing, how could I fail at selling myself?  Isn't that the easiest product?  Especially for a female...  I just had to find my niche and I eventually did.  All together I tried professional porn, amateur porn, companionship (escorting), webcam modeling, modeling and even some fetish work.  After a while I was referred to a mobile stripping company by a close friend and that's when I really discovered myself.  Friendships, confidence, traveling, and a steady stream of income.  I fell completely in love with dancing.  It has made my confidence sky rocket.  Finally I was blossoming into the woman that I always wanted to be, or at least the woman I always was but could never see.

     I learned how to use all of my resources, take care of myself, and prepare my future.  I thank sex work for really opening up my eyes to the world and helping me mature even further in my adult career.  I've learned so much and now have a wide range of various incomes.  Sex work is not my end goal in life but has led me on my path and will help me achieve it eventually.  The adult industry can really mess up your mental image of yourself and your self worth.  If you want to live this life you have to be strong and trust in yourself and find the right people to trust and work with.  I wish you the best of luck.

P.s. Click here to book one of Atlantas best strippers here.

XOXO, Vivian Taylor


        

Monday, October 29, 2018

Real Sex Work Myths, Media Exagerations and Facts Revealed Only Right Here

What exactly is Sex Work?

Sex work is any type of labor or activity where the main goal is to create a sexual or erotic response in someone. Sex work includes prostitution, but it isn't just limited to that. Forms of sex work includes (but is not limited to) a bunch of other things such as stripping, erotic dancing, pro-dom/pro-sub work, webcam modeling, sensual massage, nuru massage, adult film work, pornographic art, fetish modeling, phone sex operating, being a sugar baby and so much more.


 What Are The Top Myths on Prostitution & Sex Work In The Media?

Most media coverage on the sex trade focuses on street prostitution, youth prostitution, and trafficking of minors. It is very unfortunate but a substantial portion of the facts and figures referenced online and in the media in the world are completely misconstrued or based on studies of particularly vulnerable and small populations of sex workers on a global scale. Below we have listed just a few small examples:

Myth: 300,000 children are trafficked in the U.S. each year.

Fact: This statistic, collected by the Center for Missing and Exploited Children in 2001, is the high-estimate of all male and female children not living at home, who are viewed as vulnerable to exploitation of any kind.

Myth: The average adolescent or adult prostitute or adult industry professional is a male or female who is virtually a slave to a pimp, a prostitution ring or even an organised crime family.

Fact: According to a study of New York adolescents in the sex trade, about half of adolescents are male or transgender. Only 8% were coerced and influenced into entering the sex industry in some form or fashion.

Myth: Approximately 68 percent of sex workers report post-traumatic stress disorder on the same level as those who served in military combat.

Fact: This statistic refers to individuals in nine countries who were contacted via social service organizations, and the methodology behind this study has never been released to the public. The psychological affects of prostitution are remarkably variable depending on the sector, country, upbringing, race, religion, beliefs and most importantly the individual worker and the total sum of their life experiences.

Myth: The average age of entry in the sex trade or adult entertainment is 13 or 14 years old.

Fact: This figure references informal knowledge of social workers working with adolescents and ‘survivor’ organizations whose sole focus is on rescuing people from bad situations. Indoor sex workers, who comprise over 80% of the industry, are significantly less likely to enter as adolescents.

MythThe sex trade is inherently harmful and very dangerous.

FactViolence, mental, physical health risks, and marginalization are not inherent to the sex trade, any more than they are inherent to sexual identity or orientation. Stigma and criminalization are the root causes of harms directly related to sex work. These harms are compounded by intersecting oppression for large numbers of sex workers.

Myth: Prostitution is violence against women, men & the LGBT community (or gang rape, or slavery).

Fact: Although violence, particularly against street workers, is common, most violence is perpetrated by non-clients, individuals who pose as clients, law enforcement officials, and a very small proportion of clients. The same goes for clients of indoor workers.  While news reports frequently vilify clients of sex workers, even abolitionist organizations recognize diversity in what motivates clients to solicit prostitutes.



Outcome Of These Harmful & Hateful Discriminations:

In other words, the overwhelming majority of sex worker clients do not perpetrate violence against sex workers. And the central cause of violence is institutional alienation of sex workers from law enforcement protection and a justice system that leads most sex workers to distrust and fear law enforcement officials. Violent individuals do not fear repercussions and prey on sex workers in particular. Most interactions between sex workers and law enforcement involve arrest, and law enforcement and judicial system officials frequently ignore or doubt reports by sex workers. So sex workers either do not report sexual and physical assault to law enforcement or law enforcement officials do not sufficiently respond to complaints, and individuals remain free and continue to perpetrate crimes against sex workers or even members of society not involved in the sex trade or sex industry.




Canomicle Tag: http://www.new.swopusa.org/learn-about-sex-work

Here is one of the only adult blogs on the internet with actual data, information and personal insight written from actual models, actors, actresses, exotic dancers, strippers, adult entertainers, fetish models and porn stars in the adult industry in the USA. Every week we conduct and present interviews with real life male and female adult exotic dancers, strippers, fetish models, cam models, sex workers, adult entertainers, Dominatrix and professional porn stars from all around the world.

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