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Some 85 percent of prostitutes in a Danish survey say they are sex workers because of the money. Their average earnings differ little from the national average. Photo: Colourbox What drives a prostitute In a survey of prostitution, the majority of prostitutes say their own sexuality, sexual curiosity and money are the main reasons they chose their line of work. Rasmus Karkov Published wednesday No child abuse Women became prostitutes for many different reasons, but they often feel stigmatised by society as needing help to stop their work fewer than half of the prostitutes have considered stopping , instead of society respecting their choice of work.
Street prostitutes are more likely than clinic prostitutes to have drug problems. Photo: Colourbox Child abuse is often regarded as a reason for prostitution by the media, politicians and general public, who feel the prostitutes need help to stop their work. But the survey produced no clear conclusion on this — some prostitutes were abused as children, others were not. Four groups of prostitutes The SFI researchers calculate that there are a little over 3, prostitutes in Denmark, which is fewer than expected, for example because some prostitutes work at several clinics.
A majority of female escort and female clinic prostitutes gave sexual curiosity as a reason for entering prostitution; many had great interest in sex before becoming prostitutes. Almost half of the female escorts and just over a sixth of the clinic prostitutes started their work because they saw an opportunity to make money through sex.
Street prostitutes, however, draw another picture: they are not in the business for the sex but to deal with problems such as drug abuse. Working for money Despite the sexual drive, the main reason for prostitution in all groups is money. Secondly, the public debate about prostitution as poor wretches or happy hookers is distorted — most prostitutes are somewhere between these two extremes.
Translated by: Michael de Laine Scientific links.