There is a very heated debate that has been going on for a few decades now that is centered on the decriminalization of prostitution – from the sex workers themselves to the operators or managers and to the recipients or consumers of such services. And while some countries have already legalized prostitution, many still consider it a major crime to sell sex, solicit sexual favors, or even engage in human trafficking for the purpose of supplying the goods in a particular prostitution industry. There are also governments that penalizes only the consumers to protect the provider. In these countries, it is legal to sell sex but it is illegal to buy it.
The whole debate would seem to focus more on what really makes prostitution illegal in many countries.
For most, the crime in prostitution is not necessarily ingrained in its immorality but rather in the risk of harming the general population through the transmission of sexually transmitted infections. When a customer solicits sex without adequate protection, he runs the risk of exposing himself and his loved ones to sexually transmitted diseases, particularly Hepatitis B and Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome or AIDS. These and other infections can pose a significant threat to the general society because other individuals may also get exposed to these infections even without sexual intercourse. It is for this reason that many governments look at prostitution as a crime whereby it threatens the welfare of the greater society. While it is a lot easier to say that prostitution is immoral, often cited as the reason for the destruction of the two Biblical cities of Sodom and Gomorrah, a more logical reason must be understood why it is considered a crime.
Prostitution is also a crime because it exploits women citing that prostituted women are often left with no choice, more or less coerced into selling their bodies, either by other people or by life circumstances. This exploitation argument is what fuels the debate on whether to decriminalize prostitution as a whole or not.
Given the above statements, professional escort services are not equivalent to prostitution. While everyone knows what happens once the hotel room’s door is locked, no one can really have definite proof that any sexual services were provided between a true professional escort and her client behind the locked hotel room door. Professional escorts sell companionship services, not sex.
True professional escorts never sell sex. What they sell is companionship services. And while many might argue that it is a more subtle yet indistinguishable form of sexual service in exchange for monetary gain, companionship services provide more than some intimate moments. What professional escorts provide is the chance to go out on a date with any of these elegant and truly ravishing beauties. Be it on a formal dinner date, a theater date, a cinema date, or even a date to some formal social gathering such as a toast or even a roast, professional escorts can accompany their clients to these social functions. If there are conferences or business conventions that are usually capped with an evening party event, some clients would like to avail of the services of high class professional escorts www.cosmos-escorts.com to be their date. Some would even hire professional escorts to be their travel companion instead of joining a tour group operator. The point is that professional escorts provide services that are not equated with the usual activities engaged in prostitution.
The other thing that makes professional escorts as totally different from prostitutes is that they are not exploited. Nobody or nothing has coerced them into engaging into such a profession. For them, it is their choice. It is for this reason that true professional escorts never consider themselves as prostitutes but rather excellent providers of unequaled companionship.