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“We walk it out with them.”
The nation’s struggling economy also made it difficult for Stephanie to find a steady-paying job.
The 28-year-old Las Vegas resident stopped having sex for money illegally two years ago and joined Hookers for Jesus, a grass-roots ministry that aims to spread awareness about sex trafficking and transition people out of prostitution.
“It’s not an easy change to make, the money is good,” said Stephanie, a mother of two. “It’s hard to go from making thousands of dollars a night to making eight bucks an hour. In the end, it’s worth it. You gain your self respect back. You’re not going out and getting naked with some fat guy who has $500 and who stinks.”
Four years ago, she had a daughter with her then-pimp, but quit the lifestyle, she said, because she didn’t want her child to “think prostitution was OK.”
Once she stopped, Stephanie was only able to hold onto hotel jobs for a few months at a time until the employee background checks were completed and her previous lifestyle was uncovered.
“It’s tough and challenging to quit because the money is so addicting,” she said. “I’ve never been to a job interview where I said, ‘Hey, I’m an ex-prostitute.’ It’s tough to get a job and tough to keep a job because as soon as they find out, they fire me.”
Stephanie is looking for part-time work and working on her associate’s degree to become a paralegal.
Now, about two years after she stopped selling her body, Stephanie faces nine months in jail for old prostitution charges in Michigan.
“I’m terrified right now,” she said. “If I wind up doing any substantial time in jail, I’m going to lose my child-care assistance, and I don’t know what I’ll do with my kids. I’ll lose my funding for college, but I know I can’t keep running from it.”
George Flint, the Nevada Brothel Association’s senior lobbyist, contends those who leave legalized prostitution in search of other employment should not have a tough time telling potential employers about their former jobs. After all, Nevada is the only state to allow legal prostitution — but only in certain counties. There are 24 legal brothels throughout the state in rural counties. In larger cities such as Las Vegas, Reno and Carson City, prostitution is illegal.
“I know women who have left this profession and have gone into corporate management, gotten degrees in library science, finished their education or went to nursing school in Reno,” Flint said. “I’ve known women who have gone on with regular lives without any backlash.”
Annie Lobert worked as a call girl in downtown Las Vegas before creating her ministry, Hookers for Jesus. Twenty years ago, a then-19-year-old Lobert was making $3.70 an hour working for a major credit card company. She was in love with an old boyfriend who was an expensive plane ticket away in California. She started prostituting herself to quickly make money and realized her new profession was “a gold mine.”
She vowed she would never have a pimp, but that didn’t last long.
Lobert began stripping in Vegas “only to pay the bills” when she met a man who resembled actor Denzel Washington. He would become her pimp, beat and kidnap her many times and stuff her in the trunks of cars.
She would hand over her earnings — sometimes $5,000 a night — just to spend time with him.
“It was total slavery,” she said. “I shared him with other women. I lied to police. I lied to my family. You protect the person you’re afraid of because you’re in love with them.”
This cycle went on for years until a cocaine overdose nearly ended her life. Lobert woke up in a hospital room and had suffered a mild heart attack. She still has the hospital bracelet in a treasure box that serves as a reminder of the lifestyle she left in 2003.
She had to explain to employers the 16-year gap in her resume — a humbling experience.
“I’d start crying,” Lobert said. “I just needed a second chance. I was so honest. I learned people are a lot more loving than you realize.”
Prostitutes busy at night.
There may be relief at a downtown stroll during the day, but the problem continues at night.
“Last night there were seven or eight hookers out on the street . . . They spit at us and swear at us,” said Jackie Davis, who, with her father, makes a point of patrolling the block around their apartment-hotel most nights.
At Fifth Avenue and St. Paul Street, the Whistler Inn, with its daily, weekly and monthly rentals, is one block away from the more notorious corner at Fourth Avenue.
While the YMCA-YWCA, the Coast Cana dian Inn and the Kamloops United Church have taken steps to reduce the loitering of street people around their properties, the drug and sex trade is as busy as ever at night, said Davis.
That’s why the woman and her father walk the area together: to try to move the hookers out.
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