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Estelle Lucas has worked as an escort for the past 10 years in Melbourne, carefully building relationships with her clients.
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But the spread of Covid and the need for social distancing has prompted a ban on sex work, leaving her worried those efforts will go to waste. That doesn't work in my industry. We need to build intimacy and that's just not possible in the current environment.
Now nearly all her income has been lost. She has tried to adapt by moving her business online, but says that cannot replace physical contact. Some of my clients don't even really know how to use a smartphone.
That uncertainty, coupled with the many unknowns surrounding the virus itself, has left many sex workers with deep anxiety. She also fears for her clients' health.
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It's a problem facing sex workers in dozens of countries around the world, according to Teela Sanders, a criminology professor at the University of Leicester. Virus forces offline sex workers to start again online That's left sex worker collectives and advocacy groups calling for members of the public to donate to emergency funds. Some sex workers have been forced to continue working, risking hefty fines or exposure to the virus. So this affects the whole extended family," Prof Sanders says.
Niki Adams from the English Collective of Prostitutes echoes that view. She told the BBC most sex workers in the UK are mothers and if they are continuing to work, it is because they are desperate for money.
But some sex workers find themselves unable to keep working - even if they would choose to. In Daulatdia brothel in Bangladesh, police guard the entrance, preventing customers from entering. Our online payment provider does not automatically calculate this extra charge.
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