Let’s Talk About SEX! – blog

Debunking myths and stigma surrounding SEX and the Sex Industry

 

Always wanted to ask a Sex Professional a Question ?

 

We are taking questions in the comments section below …not all will be answered so please keep your words polite and respectful.

 

Understanding how to treat a professional woman in this industry may be a minefield for first time clients.  A lot of what we as sex professionals expect from our clients is common sense.  For example:  when it comes to how you would treat any other person who provides a service to you (eg a shop assistant or barber even your medical professional or work colleague).

 

 

 

When in doubt please see your local sexual health professional

local sexual health clinic

https://www.health.qld.gov.au/darlingdowns/our-services/public-medicine

One thought on “Let’s Talk About SEX! – blog

  1. NEXT – The Safer Option
    The old term “don’t be a fool wrap your tool”  and the campaign slogan “Íf it’s not on – then it’s not on” really must have hit home to the younger populace.  For instance, in the 1950’s only twenty percent (20%) of sexually active people used condoms during their first sexual experience.  This has risen to ninety percent (90%) of people since the 2000’s.

    Contrary to widely held community perceptions, research in Australia has consistently demonstrated that female sex workers have a higher standard of sexual health than the general population.”  Reference by The Kirby Institute, HIV, viral hepatitis and sexually transmissible industry statistics Prostitution Licensing Authority infections in Australia Annual Surveillance Report 2011.

    Sexually transmissible infections (STI) in Australian sex workers are amongst the lowest in the world. Sex workers care about their sexual health because staying healthy and well is central to their livelihood. The consistent use of prophylactics with clients is the norm in the sex industry. In Queensland, it is illegal for sex workers and clients to engage in sexual intercourse or oral sex without the use of prophylactics and it is illegal for clients to ask for unprotected sexual intercourse or oral sex.

    In Queensland, all sex professionals working in a licensed brothel must have a current health certificate and is required to maintain this every 12 weeks. Each sex professional must pass internal and external physical exam along with blood tests before they are cleared to work.

    Engaging the services of a sex professional is safer than an unprotected one-night stand, and sure has a lot fewer strings attached !! 

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