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For most of her life in prostitution in New Zealand, Sabrinna Valisce campaigned for decriminalisation of the sex trade. But when it actually happened she changed her mind and now argues that men who use prostitutes should be prosecuted. Julie Bindel tells her story. When Sabrinna Valisce was 12 years Escorts in my area her father killed himself.

It changed her life completely. Within two years, her mother had remarried and the family had moved from Australia to Wellington, New Zealand, where her life was miserable. She dreamed of becoming a professional dancer and set up a lunchtime ballet class at her school, which proved so popular that a well-known dance group, Limbs, came to run lessons. But within months she found herself on the streets, selling sex to survive. I said, 'Waiting to use the phone'. The officers pointed out that no-one was using the phone, so there was no need to wait.

They thought they were being "terribly clever" Valisce says - but didn't seem to understand when she explained that it was the telephone she was calling that was engaged. The police scared me but I knew I was going to be on the streets if I didn't get cash, and the act Escorts in my area leaning against a wall was all it took to be searched and threatened anyway, so I figured it made no difference if I was or wasn't.

Valisce walked over to Karangahape Road and asked one of the women working there for advice. She pointed out two alleyways where Valisce could work. She was very nice. Samoan, too young to be there, and clearly been there for too long already. She was also invited to the collective's regular wine and cheese social on Friday nights. It somehow made what she was doing seem more palatable. She became the collective's massage parlour co-ordinator and an enthusiastic supporter of its campaign for the full decriminalisation of all aspects of the sex trade, including pimps.

I was so excited about Escorts in my area decriminalisation would make things better for the women," she says. Decriminalisation arrived inand Valisce attended the celebration party held by the prostitutes' collective. The Prostitution Reform Act allowed brothels to operate as legitimate businesses, a model often hailed as the safest option for women in the sex trade.

In the UK, the Home Affairs Select Committee has been considering a of different approaches towards the sex trade, including full decriminalisation. But Valisce says that in New Zealand it was a disaster, and only benefited the pimps and punters. One problem was that it allowed brothel owners to offer punters an "all-inclusive" deal, whereby they would pay a set amount to do anything they wanted with a woman. Aged 40, Valisce approached a brothel in Wellington for a job, and was shocked by what she saw. The receptionist was yelling at her, telling her to get back to work. I grabbed my belongings and left," she says.

Shortly afterwards, she told the prostitutes' collective in Wellington what she had witnessed. She was "absolutely ignored", she says, and finally left the prostitutes' collective. Until then, the organisation had been her only source of support, a place to go where no-one judged her for working in the sex trade. It was while volunteering there, Escorts in my area, that she had begun her journey towards becoming an "abolitionist". There was one thing I read: it was somebody talking about being in tears and not knowing why, and it wasn't until they were out [of the sex trade] that they understood what those feelings were.

She left prostitution in early and moved to the Gold Coast in Queensland, Australia, seeking a new direction in life, but was confused and depressed. When her neighbour tried to recruit her into webcam prostitution, she politely declined.

How did she know to ask me? I now know being female was the only reason", says Valisce. Afterwards the neighbour hurled insults at Valisce whenever she saw her. Valisce began to meet women online, feminists who were against decriminalisation and described themselves as abolitionists - the abolitionist model, also currently being considered by the UK's Home Affairs Select Committee, criminalises the pimps and punters while decriminalising the prostituted person.

Valisce set up a group called Australian Radical Feminists and was soon invited to a conference.

Held at the University of Melbourne last year, it was the first abolitionist event ever to be held in Australia, where many states have legalised the brothel trade. Melbourne itself has had legal brothels since the mids, and although there is a lot of vocal support for the system, there is also a growing movement against it.

She describes this period, when she became a feminist activist against the sex trade and began to feel free of her past, as "the start of my new life". For Valisce, the best therapy is working with women who understand what it's like to go through the sex trade, and those who also campaign to expose the harm prostitution brings. She is also determined to ensure that the women who are usually silenced by their abusers have a voice. the conversation - find us on FacebookInstagram Escorts in my area, Snapchat and Twitter. But she soon became disillusioned. For Valisce, there was no turning back.

Related Topics. Prostitution New Zealand Law and order.

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