America’s ‘Highest Paid Sex Worker’ Reveals What It’s Like To Work At A Brothel
"Imagine you're standing in line, shoulder to shoulder, alongside 20 or more incredibly beautiful women, all vying to be 'chosen' by the same man.
"Stressful, right? Now, picture doing that 12 to 14 hours a day, five days a week. In a nutshell, that's my job."
Introducing Alice Little, who claims to be the highest earning sex worker in the US.
She works at Moonlite BunnyRanch in Nevada and has opened up to Style Caster about what it's like to work at a brothel. Ms Little forks out hundreds of pounds every year to ensure she has enough lubrication and condoms - which is surprising because you'd think the brothel would supply that type of stuff.
At BunnyRanch, she has her own suite, which she's allowed to decorate to suit her mood and she gets to set her own rates.
But don't think for a second that all she offers is a quick bang.
"My job is that of a psychologist, relationship coach, and sexpert all rolled into one", says Alice.
"You may assume my job is primarily about sex, but that couldn't be further from the truth. Sex is assumed - it's already on the table. What I'm really selling is intimacy.
"Intimacy is a crucial element of health and wellness. It affects our physical, mental, and emotional health in tangible ways. Much like petting a cat can lower your blood pressure, so too can a quality hug."
In her downtime, Alice reads up on research related to sex, relationships, pleasure, psychology and sociology to ensure she can do everything in her power to give a client their money's worth. She says that it can also help her understand what a client might want when they can't articulate it themselves.
It's not just one type of guy that comes to see her either, she also gets female clients, couples, virgins, widows and any other type you can think of.
If she's 'working the floor', she has to wander through the brothel and wait until a guest chooses her. Alice will give them a tour of the property and when that's all done and dusted, she'll take them to her suite to negotiate a price and talk details.
"It's stigmatizing, degrading, difficult, and the best thing I've ever done with my life," she says.
She hopes that her critics will eventually learn that her job is just like any other, it has its perks and worries and at the end of the day she's just trying to survive, like the rest of us.
Featured Image Credit: Alice Little/Instagram