Venezuelan sex

Duration: 7min 39sec Views: 1401 Submitted: 16.03.2019
Category: RolePlay
Please refresh the page and retry. Lucia Palacios, 22, was consistently top of her class at home in Maracay, Venezuela. But today Ms Palacios - not her real name - is working as a prostitute, selling sexual favours to British and German holidaymakers on the Costa del Sol. She is one of , Venezuelans that the Spanish authorities record as having fled the failed central american state for Spain over the last few years. The true figure is thought to be much higher and many educated women, like Ms Palacios, have been forced into prostitution to make ends meet. She has at least escaped the area's brothels.

Venezuelans sell sex and hair to survive in Colombian border city

How Venezuela's crisis is fuelling prostitution and sex trafficking on Spain's Costa del Sol

When people are forced to flee their homes, they are at greater risk of exploitation. Human trafficking has been a persistent problem in Latin America and the Caribbean. However, the continuing exodus of Venezuelans—the largest in recent history in the Western Hemisphere—demands urgent and increased attention to human trafficking prevention and response. As of June , more than 4 million Venezuelans have fled the economic and political chaos of their country. Victimized by widespread crime and targeted political persecution, Venezuelans continue to flee the country in search of safety and to meet some of their most basic needs.

Prostitution in Venezuela

The year-old traveled 22 hours from La Guaira in Venezuela to work in Cucuta. Gabriela was not unaware of the job awaiting her. Like many others working in the sex industry in Cucuta, she'd heard about the opportunity from others who had already made the perilous journey across the border. Like many Venezuelans who fled their country, Gabriela says she had little choice. The mother of a small child, Gabriela says while living in Venezuela, she did "not have the resources for diapers or milk.
Crouched on the steps of a statue and surrounded by grubby motels, fast-food restaurants and bars, Andrea and Carolina say they fled Venezuela to escape hunger. About , Venezuelans have crossed into neighboring Colombia alone, both legally and illegally, since , according to Colombian authorities. For some, sex work is their final, desperate option. A third of that is spent on a motel room to take clients to, as well as condoms, food and daily rent for a room shared with four other women.