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Women and children abused in prostitution experience severe and long lasting physical and mental health problems. Prostitution is harmful in and of itself, i.e. the constantly repeated experience of submitting to unwanted sex is very damaging to women’s mental health, self-esteem and sexuality. Having to endure unwanted sex leads to the need to dissociate – often using drugs and/or alcohol. Whatever the reason for women entering prostitution, her drug and alcohol use is likely to hugely increase. Many women involved in street prostitution do not have care of their children (usually as a consequence of drug and alcohol misuse). This has a strong impact on the women themselves and is a common issue they need support on through services. It also has an impact on the children, the extended family, for example grandparents bringing up grandchildren, and on child protection services. Impact on family life, for families where women become involved, and also families of men who buy sex: e.g. health risks, loss of income. Impact on communities, especially in areas where street prostitution takes place: debris, noise, increased traffic from kerb crawlers, harassment of local residents, witnessing sexual activity. Only 19% of women working as prostitutes in flats, parlours and saunas are originally from the UK www.eaves4women.co.uk/POPPY_Project/POPPY_Project.php 3 out of 4 women in prostitution become involved aged 21 or younger, and 1 in 2 aged 18 or younger www.cwasu.org/ 25% of men who had bought sex in prostitution expressed “significant or shame” about having done so (Challenging Demand 2008) A Survey of Male Attendees at Sandyford Initiative: Knowledge, Attitudes, Beliefs and Behaviours in Relation to Prostitution. (Word 5.90MB)
8.9% of men in London aged 16-44 reported having paid for sex in the past 5 years 75% of children abused through prostitution had been missing from school As many as 85% women in prostitution report physical abuse in the family, with 45% reporting familial sexual abuse In the UK as many as 60 women involved in prostitution have been murdered in the last 10 years 80,000 women work in ‘on-street’ prostitution in the UK. The average age women become involved being just 12yrs old.
The Women’s Support Project believes that condoning or accepting prostitution undermines work on gender equality and on violence against women: what sense could we make of work against rape, sexual harassment at work, stalking and underage sex if men can simply buy these activities through prostitution?
Options for responding.
The three main approaches for responding to prostitution are harm reduction, legalisation and decriminalisation.
Harm reduction involves the ongoing support of women and men who are involved in prostitution, dealing with more short term issues such as safety, drug and substance use / addiction, safer sex and HIV prevention work. Work with women currently involved in prostitution needs to include harm reduction as a necessary response for the short term – but we also should be working to end prostitution forever.
Harm reduction must be coupled with interventions to support women leave prostitution, which can often take many years. These interventions need to offer safe accommodation, drug treatment, robust counseling and support services, opportunities for women to develop their confidence and self esteem, learn new skills and training for future employment.
Some people take the view that it is naïve or unrealistic to aim to end prostitution. Prostitution is sometimes called the “oldest profession”. In fact slavery is older and it can be argued that prostitution originally stemmed from slavery. Many people said that it would be impossible to end slavery but we now have a situation where slavery is illegal throughout the world. Although people are still living in conditions of slavery, this is no longer legal slavery and there are rights and legal protection, which can be applied to the situation. The same can happen with prostitution.
The idea of ‘prostitution tolerance zones’ has been debated in Scotland for many years, often to a heated degree. To legislate for a permanent official ‘zone’ is to take an “out of sight, out of mind” approach, which effectively abandons the women already caught up in prostitution. Neither does this approach challenge the lasting harm caused through prostitution or address the issues around inequality and men’s demand to buy women’s and children’s bodies for their own pleasure. Furthermore it has been found that violence and crime can thrive in tolerance zones, including tension between different groups over territory and profit.
If any activity is harmful, then we will not remove that harm by legalising the activity. There are contradictions between opposing prostitution of under 18 year olds and trafficking, whilst supporting prostitution as legitimate work. If you take this view, how do you respond to the almost fifty per cent of women who enter prostitution under age 18? www.prostitutionresearch.com.

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