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Sensational reports have surfaced that Zimbabwean sex workers are surreptitiously collecting sperm from their clients after sex.
According to the My Zimbabwe news, the sperm is being exported to South Africa where there is reportedly high demand by sangomas who are said to be using it in their traditional rituals.
The 250ml bottles of sperm reportedly sell for between US$25 & US$30.
According to one man, talk of the sperm reapers sent shivers down the spines of men who disposed of condoms after sex with prostitutes.
My Zimbabwe reports in one case a man was drugged by a hooker before being forced into repeated sex for the purpose of taking his sperm.
My Zimbabwe quoted Mr Last Zulu as saying the sperm harvesting craze had also spread to married women who were forcing their husbands to use protection during sex so that they could collect their sperm and sell it.


You can also find Cape Town escorts, streetwalkers, brothels, body rubs, strippers & strip bars, ts & male escorts from WikiSexGuidehttp://www.wikisexguide.com/wiki/South_Africa

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Guest South African Girls

Here is one interesting article I found from soccerphile.com


South African Culture: Sex & Prostitution in South Africa
Sex in South Africa
According to the Durex Sexual Wellbeing Survey of 2007-2008, 71% of respondents from South Africa reported having weekly sex with a 50% satisfaction rate. This compares with 82% in Brazil, 53% in the USA, 55% in the UK, 68% in Germany, 72% in Switzerland, 70% in Austria and a lowly 34% in Japan.
Sex in the Rainbow Nation is certainly different than it was under apartheid when mixed-race marriage and interracial sex were declared illegal. The Sexual Offences Act/Immorality Act and the Prohibition of Mixed Marriages Act of 1949 strictly controlled sex between races, same-sex relations, and sexuality in general. During apartheid many black workers in the mining industries were kept apart from their families in single-sex hostels and dormitories with only a few days leave a month, which encouraged sexual frustration, the frequent use of prostitutes and numerous same-sex liaisons. These conditions were to have massive consequences for the explosive spread of AIDS from the 1980s.
Sex Crimes in South Africa
South Africa has one of the highest rates of rape in the world. A 2009 survey by the country's Medical Research Council found that one in four South African men had raped someone, and nearly 50% of the men admitted more than one offence. Most of the first cases of rape occurred when the men were still teenagers and were often part of gang rapes.
One in 20 of the men surveyed admitted they had raped a woman or girl in the last year and one in ten said they had been raped by other men.
Gender inequality and the generally low level of male esteem for woman are some of the reasons behind the disturbing figures. A recent trade union report in South Africa revealed that a child was raped every three minutes with most cases unreported.
AIDS in South Africa
HIV AIDS and other sexually-transmitted diseases are also huge problems in South Africa. The first AIDS-related death in South Africa was in 1982 with the official number of cases reaching 10,000 by the mid-1990s. Other unofficial estimates for AIDS had the number nearer a million by 1995 with new cases occurring at the staggering rate of 500 per day!
AIDS remains South Africa's biggest killer and a huge threat to public health and economic development. An estimated 5.2 million people were living with HIV and AIDS in South Africa in 2008, more than in any other country in the world.
An estimated 250,000 South Africans died of AIDS in 2008 and around 70,000 babies are born HIV positive every year, adding to figures that suggest 11% of the population is HIV positive. Mpumulanga (15.4%) and KwaZulu-Natal (15.8%) have the highest rates by province with the Western Cape the lowest.
South Africa's struggle against AIDS is not helped by the disempowerment of South African women and the attitudes of its male leaders. President Thabo Mbeki's initial stance on AIDS was to reject the provision of anti-retroviral drugs in the nation's hospitals. His successor, the polygamist Jacob Zuma and father of 18 children, shook off a charge of rape but admitted in court that he had had unprotected sex with his accuser, whom he knew to be HIV-positive. As a precaution against infection, Zuma told the court he took a shower, a move that lead Zapiro, South Africa's most famous political cartoonist to depict Zuma with a shower grafted on to his head.
Prostitution in South Africa
As South Africa heads to host the World Cup in 2010 there have been calls to legalize and register the country's prostitutes of whom 50% are thought to be HIV-positive.
Attitudes towards commercial sex workers could not be as far removed as they are in the previous World Cup host - Germany, where commercial sex work is both legal and regulated to protect both CSWs and their clients. Prostitution is considered immoral and has been illegal in South Africa since the 1950s.
There are no overt brothels in South Africa but prostitution has mushroomed in recent years. Newspapers openly advertise "escort services" which are fairly explicit as to the nature of services on offer.
Many low-income black women are forced into the trade through poverty and have contributed to the spread of AIDS due to lack of awareness of STD prevention techniques.
More upmarket commercial sex workers ply their trade in the hotels and bars in the plush suburbs of northern Johannesburg such as Sandton and Randburg.
Despite campaigns by health workers and commercial sex workers' groups to push for change in South Africa, the country seems a long way from allowing the legalization or decriminalization of commercial sex, which would aid the Rainbow Nation in its fight against sexually transmitted diseases and maybe lessen the incredibly high incidence of rape.


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Guest red light district cape to

Very old story about prostitution in Cape Town. It was written 1999 by nytimes.


Cape Town Journal; For Red Light District's Best Brothels, Gold Stars
Published: November 2, 1999
This city's brothels, the unwanted stepchildren in the venerable roster of tourist attractions here, would like nothing more than to be brought into the family. And an idea floated by the tourism chief may finally give the ''good'' ones the very imprimatur of legitimacy they crave.
Spurred by the growing number of visitors inquiring about Cape Town's thriving illegal sex trade, the tourism manager here has begun talking not about stamping out prostitution but about helping tourists find safe sex by identifying brothels that are well run.
While the plan isn't likely to land the brothels a plug in the Michelin Guide (the businesses are still illegal, after all) it would be the closest they could ever come to earning a Good Housekeeping seal of approval.
Word of the idea has touched off a predictable stir on radio call-in shows and a spate of headlines about the city's efforts to ''lure'' sex-hungry tourists. But they are missing the point, says Sheryl Ozinsky, Cape Town's tourism manager.
''We are certainly not going to promote the industry,'' she said. ''We are merely trying to come to terms with an industry that has existed for thousands of years.''
But how to do it -- and whether to do it -- is a delicate question in South Africa. Few countries have been hit harder by AIDS, and anything that might worsen the crisis is met with scrutiny. More than 3.6 million of the country's 44 million people are infected with H.I.V., the virus that causes AIDS, a particularly painful burden as the nation tries to build a strong post-apartheid economy.
The country hopes that the tourism industry will help drive that economy, and Cape Town is the industry's crown jewel. Set around spectacular Table Mountain and overlooking the waters of the Atlantic Ocean, Cape Town has drawn visitors ever since Dutch explorers settled here in the middle of the 17th century.
Today, the city continues to draw more tourists than any other place in the country, tourism officials say. More than 100 brothels, each employing from 5 to 25 women (and in a few cases, men), cater to a fair number of those visitors, said Jill Sloan, the director of the Sex Workers Education and Advocacy Task Force in Cape Town, known as Sweat.
Sweat wants to make the sex industry safer for sex workers and their clients, including tourists, by identifying brothels where customers are least likely to be beaten, robbed or infected with H.I.V. and where workers are most likely to be paid adequately and treated fairly.
By recognizing such brothels, Sweat thinks it can induce others to follow along and help curb the spread of sexually transmitted diseases.
In October, as part of a pilot project by Sweat, a code of standards was adopted by a handful of gay brothels that hope to end up on any official list created for tourists.
Trevor Potgieter thinks his club, where such standards are already in place, should be on top of the list. The club, which is called Paradise and caters to straight men, was the first to ask tourism officials about setting up a referral system for visitors.
''I care about my girls,'' said Mr. Potgieter, 50, whose club is officially licensed as a massage parlor. ''They're like family. It's not always a pleasant job, so I have to respect them.''
Set on the sixth floor of an unassuming commercial building in the city's central business district, the ''adult salon'' feels a bit like the spas at trendy American clubs.
A few soft lights lead the way past racks of towels to the salon's eight rooms. Bottles of baby oil sit on glass stands inside and terry cloth robes hang behind the doors. Next to the oils there are condoms, male and female.
By Sweat's account, Mr. Potgieter runs a good business. But even if organizations like Sweat can come up with a list and monitor the places on it, how to pass on the information is the tricky question.
''We don't know the way forward, to tell you the truth,'' Ms. Ozinsky said. ''We're trying to figure it out.''
Richard Bray, general manager of the Cape Sun Intercontinental, one of Cape Town's biggest hotels, said the idea might make sense. He knows that the sex industry is not going away. So, rather than see it ignored, he too would like to see it managed.
''It's going to happen,'' he said. ''It doesn't matter where you are. I think you have to come to terms with it and find the best way to manage it.''
But what of Cape Town's image? And the country's moral fabric?
Would the city, asked one angry caller to a radio talk show, move into the ranks of cities like Bangkok and Amsterdam, which are often noted for their bordellos?
Not necessarily, said Mr. Bray and others, who said Cape Town could take comfort in the experiences of a city like Hamburg, which, they said, has learned to manage the sex trade without allowing the sex trade to manage the city.
''I don't see why it should be seen negatively,'' Mr. Bray said. ''If you deal with prostitution openly and transparently, and it's managed and controlled, it should not shut us off from the rest of the world.''
Awa Marie Coll-Sack, policy director for the United Nations' AIDS program, said other countries had helped curb the spread of H.I.V. by working with prostitutes.
In Thailand, where prostitution remains illegal, the police worked with prostitutes and social workers to encourage safer sex, she said in a telephone interview from Geneva. And in Ms. Coll-Sack's native country, Senegal, where regulated prostitution was legal even before AIDS, the infection rate has remained considerably lower than in many other African nations.
But, she warned, the threat of H.I.V. infection among prostitutes and their customers has not been eliminated in either place. ''You can't just say that because of a law, everything is safe, '' Ms. Coll-Sack said.
Photo: Cape Town's flourishing prostitution industry is still illegal, but tourism officials are considering a plan to identify brothels that are safe and well run. The city has more than 100 brothels, with 5 to 25 employees each. (Majahid Safodien/The Cape Times) Map of South Africa highlighting Cape Town: The city of Cape Town is South Africa's top tourism destination.

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Guest Jeremy
Another good article. There is actually male prostitution going on in South Africa and many of the clients are women.


No hard times for Cape Town gigolos

Khanyi Ndabeni | 29 April, 2014 11:09 timeslive.co.za



There's nothing new about prostitutes plying their trade - but there's a new game in Cape Town.


Foreign men struggling to find work are turning to the oldest profession and finding customers among South African women.


One of these is Kevin, a handsome 24-year-old from Kenya. "Cape Town women have money but their men are failing them in bed," he said this week.


He turned to prostitution four years ago when a woman he met at a bar paid him R3500 for sex. "We were both drunk but she kept coming back for more and every time she paid," said Kevin.


On a busy month, Kevin makes R30000, enough to pay his rent, buy designer clothes and send money back home.


The Sex Workers Education and Advocacy Task Force (Sweat) estimates that South Africa has about 8000 male prostitutes, many of them from other African countries.


"Many of them came to Cape Town for general jobs and stumbled across this trade. It's easy money," said Lesego Tlhwale, a spokesman for Sweat.


Although many still work from nightclubs, bars, escort agencies and on the streets, a growing number are using the internet.


The Kenyan gigolo said his regular clients included rich housewives, pensioners and students.


"It's not like all of them are sexually starved at home. They do get sex but their partners don't help them climax. Once the men reach orgasm they stop, forgetting about their partners, and that's where I come in.


"The oldest lady to use my services was 70. She was so impressed that she gave me R10000," he said.


Kevin gets most of his clients through referrals and being friends with female street prostitutes and barmen in Long Street. "Some first-timers are too stingy to pay. Youngsters with cars prefer going to Table Mountain than to my apartment," he said.


Another foreign prostitute, Legan from Zimbabwe, said he bought his first car and a plot back home with money he made in Cape Town.


His first job was working in a gay brothel in Goodwood in 2007. He was one of the first black men in the brothel.


When there were few gay customers, the manager would book women and straight married couples for him.


"This is easy money but you also get exposed to doing things which you are not comfortable with. You are forced to do them for money," he said.


He joined Sweat to provide support to other male prostitutes on the streets. " The male sex industry is growing rapidly," he said.


Another straight man who has joined the profession is Thamsanqa, 22, from Kuils River near Cape Town, a second-year accounting student.


Unlike Kevin, he advertises on a website and charges between R100 and R200 an hour.


His clients are mostly single working women, women whose husbands spend months away from home, and tourists.


"It's not just sex, I have been hired to be someone's 'boyfriend' at a work function," he said. "Sometimes, my regular clients need someone who will just sit and listen to them talk.


"Good thing I drink and I play rugby and am quite clued up on what is happening in the country, so it's easy to engage in a general conversation with them," he said.


Sex therapist and talkshow personality Dr Eve said she wished there were more men providing for the sexual needs of women.


"More variety would not only help the women but their relationships as well," she said.

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I think if there is one place where you should not pay for escorts, this place is the Cape Town.


If you are white good looking guy, you will get sex for free from black girls as much you like. White local girls are really snobby, mostly racist, rich and messed up from the head, do not go for them!

Colored girls are also nice!

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Guest jiuer7845

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