Escaping the_Game is not an easy task for most call girls. Therefore, there are a few factors important to understanding in getting out alive.

Escaping the game

Escaping The_Game

Escaping the_Game is not an easy task for most call girls. Therefore, there are a few factors important to understanding in getting out alive.

  • Mental strength
  • Perseverance
  • Hard work
  • Dedication

The opposing factors to which escaping seems impossible.

  • Anxiety
  • low self-esteem
  • Fear
  • Poverty

Planning Departure

If you have made it this far then you have already thought about leaving. This is not a mistake. Some experience has brought you to this conclusion. Your flight instinct is very powerful and should not be excused as a mere coincidence.

Statistical facts prove that the time when a victim is leaving or just after leaving is the most dangerous phase of “Getting Out Alive.” Therefore, you must create a well-organized plan for escape before an actual event.

The following list is an outline of only suggested actions. Each task may not apply to your current situation, but the ideas are necessary for your survival.

  1. Decide to leave.
  2. Start researching housing locations, financial outlets, shelters, friends, family, and transportation.
    1. Never use the computer with your back to a door.
    2. Erase all browser history every time you use the computer.
    3. Never give any personal information over the internet.
    4. Never check email on a home computer, especially through outlook express. Always go online and sign in to your email account. Do not store email messages on your home computer, tablet, or cell phone.

Internet Explorer stores a history of all the websites you have visited. You can delete this information to save hard disk space or to protect your privacy.

Internet Explorer:

To delete your browsing history in Internet Explorer 7:

  1. Open Internet Options by clicking the Start button , clicking Control Panel, clicking Network and Internet, and then clicking Internet Options.
  2. Click the General tab, and then under Browsing History, click Delete. Yes, to confirm that you want to delete the history.
  3. Click Close, and then click OK.

To delete all or some of your browsing history in Internet Explorer 8:

  1. Open Internet Explorer by clicking the Start button , and then clicking Internet Explorer.
  2. Click the Safety button, and then click Delete Browsing History.
  3. If you do not want to delete the cookies and files associated with websites in your Favorites list, select the Preserve Favorites website data check box.
  4. Select the check box next to each category of information you want to delete.
  5. Click Delete.

Launch Firefox.

  1. Click the orange Firefox button in the upper-left corner of the program window and click the right-pointing arrow to the right of History. Click Clear Recent History.
  2. Click the drop-down menu to the right of Time Range to Clear and select “Everything.” Alternatively, select the option to clear only your history from the last hour, two hours, four hours, or today, if you prefer.
  3. Click to place a checkmark in the box to the left of any additional items you want to clear beneath Details. You can clear your browsing and download history, cache, cookies, active logins, and other information.
  4. Click Clear Now. The history you selected will be deleted from Firefox.

Google Chrome stores a history of all the websites you have visited. You can delete this information to save hard disk space or to protect your privacy.

Google Chrome:

  1. Click the three dots in the upper-right corner of the program window and click the right-pointing arrow to the right of History. Click Clear Recent History.
  2. Click the drop-down menu to the right of Time Range to Clear and select “Everything.” Alternatively, select the option to clear only your history from the last hour, two hours, four hours, or today, if you prefer.
  3. Click to place a checkmark in the box to the left of any additional items you want to clear beneath Details. You can clear your browsing and download history, cache, cookies, active logins, and other information.
  4. Click Clear Now. The history you selected will be deleted from Firefox.

Screen all phone calls. Do not provide any personal information over the phone. If you have a smartphone/Android/iPhone, keep the call log and history cleared at all times. Download a cleaner program to keep all phone, message, and internet searches cleared.

Learn your abuser’s daily routines and memorize them, such as sleep patterns, work schedule, etc.

Map out an escape plan exactly. Be very specific and clear as to your plans. Practice the plan so you learn it well.

Safety During an Explosive Incident

Time is of the essence, but don’t let the time crunch disrupt your planning. Keep a level head and focus on the agenda.

  1. Watch your behavior. Do not alter your daily routine. Any abnormal behavior can cause suspicion.
  2. Amid an attack, manipulate your aggressor into a room with an exit door. Avoid kitchens and bathrooms, or any room that may contain weapons of any kind.
  3. Practice an escape route in the event of a major attack. Identify all doors, windows, stairwells, or elevators.
  4. Contact personal allies to help in the event of another major attack. Choose a code word or disturbance alert.
  5. Map out planned safety houses and the distance you must travel. This will help ensure your safety during the departure. You will most likely be alone and time is of the essence.  
  6. Use your instincts to gauge the severity of the attack. A retreat may be necessary for a short period to calm the aggressor. Use the abuser’s weaknesses to manipulate the situation, slowing the escalation of the attack.
  7. Create a safe box.
    1. Purse
    2. Wallet
    3. Money
    4. Financial papers
    5. Personal documentation
  8. Diverse license
  9. Social Security cards
  10. Birth certificates
  11. Credit cards/ debit cards

Keep items that are small and easy to carry. Store the box outside your house in a secure location; your personal belongings can be obtained at a later date by law enforcement officers.

Minimize any communication about your plans. If you discuss them with anyone, make certain they are trusted allies. Keep your plans secret from any children you may have as well. Remember, children are victims too.

Once your plans are laid out, put all the pieces together.

  1. When
  2. Where/ how
  3. Housing
  4. Money
  5. Police protection
  6. Children’s safety
  7. Legal guidance/ protection

Preparing to Become Invisible

  1. Plan a financial strategy: Start hiding money whenever you get the chance. Do not store the money in the house (cash only).
  2. Use PVC cut into pieces and bury them in the yard or stash them somewhere.
  3. Get a safety deposit box in your name
  4. Store money anywhere that your abuser does not have access to. Try not to use friends or family, they can be persuaded under physical force or threats.

Orders of Protection (OOP):

  1. In the majority of cases, an OOP will slow the progression of the aggressive behavior. Not all cases, but it is worth having just in case. Remember, leaving a paper trail will set a pattern of abuse for law enforcement. Document every time your abuser harms you, even if it does not get reported. In this day and age, there are people out there who abuse the system. It’s not right, but that is reality. Keep all documentation in a safe place away from your home.

The Rules of OOPs

  1. Children must be added to the order if at all possible. Keep custody of your children at all times.
  2. Your OOP must remain in your presence at all times.
  3. Call at every instance the order has been violated. Document each instance. You must have an established course of abuse. This leaves a paper trail for prosecution at a later date.
  4. Inform all parties involved of the OOP. Hand-deliver the order to the local police station and ask to have a copy placed in their files. you must advocate for your own rights.
  5. Map out an alternative plan in the event help cannot arrive immediately.
  6. OOPs are a two-way street and both parties have to comply.
  7. Do not bail them out of jail.
  8. Do not visit them in jail.
  9. Do not call or accept collect calls.
  10. Do not let children see the abuser.
  11. Lock the door and walk away, and never look back.

FBI statistics (NCADV 2009) 

  • 75% of all homicides by intimate male partners occurred after the victim left.
  • Two-thirds of women killed with a firearm were killed by their intimate partners. The number of women shot and killed by their intimate partner was more than three times higher than the total number of murders by male strangers using all weapons combined in single victim-offender incidents in 2002.
  • Accessibility to firearms yields more than five times the increase in the risk of intimate partner homicide when considering other factors of abuse. Studies suggest that abusers who possess guns tend to inflict the most severe abuse on their partners.
  • 50% of offenders who are in state prison for spousal abuse had killed their victims.

Stalking Victims

  • The average duration of stalking is 1.8 years.
  • If stalking involves intimate partners, the average duration of stalking increases to 2.2 years.
  • 61% of stalkers made unwanted phone calls; 33% sent or left unwanted letters or items; 29% vandalized property, and 9% killed or threatened to kill a family pet.
  • 28% of women victims and 10% of male victims obtained a protective order.
  • 69% of female victims and 81% of male victims had the protection order violated.
  • 76% of women victims had been stalked by the person who killed them.
  • 67% had been physically abused by their intimate partner.
  • 89% of women victims who had been physically abused had also been stalked in the 12 months before the murder.
  • 79% of abused women victims reported stalking during the same period that they reported abuse.
  • 85% of women cases involved at least one episode of stalking within 12 months before the attack.
  • 54% of victims reported stalking to police before they were killed by their stalkers.

Research shows that exposure to violence can have serious negative effects on children’s development.

  • 19% of females did not report abuse to police for fear of revenge from the abuser.
  • About 1 in 10 male victims and fewer than 1 in 10 female victims said they did not report the crime to the police because they did not want to get the offender in trouble with the law.
  • 50% percent of male victims and one-third of the female victims did not report the abuse because they considered it to be a “private or personal matter.” While this reason was the most common reason given by both male and female victims, it was used by male victims at a significantly higher percentage than female victims.
  • Reports indicate some 86% of the women who received a protection order stated the abuse either stopped or was greatly reduced.

Now that everything is in place, the time has come to make your departure. Keep focused on the business at hand; you can worry about everything else at a later date. The only thing that matters now is your life; material items can be replaced, you cannot. 

Keep the plan simple. The details will fall into place as you proceed. Don’t stress over what happened in the past or might in the future. The only thing we are guaranteed is the present moment.

According to Forbes, 7 aspects of perseverance are essential for success. “Hard work is one aspect to think about when wanting to escape and get out of the game for example: “This one time, she asked me, she was like, Nakita, if you play games this time. I’m telling you… She had no problem – and I saw the sincerity in her eyes. And I kind of like just was living off her sincerity, far as me being honest with being with the program. But as time progressed, I went on and I was seeing the sincerity in the program and what it was offering me. And that’s what, I mean that’s why I’m here today.” (Nikita Harrison) a former prostitute going through the program.

Perseverance

  • Finding meaning
  • Vulnerability
  • Self-supportive
  • Trust uncertainty
  • A sense of humor
  • Equanimity
  • Perspective
  • Gratitude

      Angels Project Power, a program that helps women leave prostitution. The executive director of Angel’s project power and former prostitute herself (Jackie McReynolds). Also based on the same interview mentioned above.

Dedication is another aspect to have when wanting to escape and get out of the game alive. For example, this article tells of a former prostitute that took a few times to finally leave prostitution for good.

“It took me plenty of tries. I’ve known Ms. McReynolds for over a couple of years now. I was not successful in the beginning. I was very defiant. I would come in when I wanted to. And it took two or three tries with me before actually.” (Nakita Harrison).

Studies have shown, several aspects hold a prostitute from getting out of the game alive  The first is anxiety, which is a mental issue that gives an uneasy feeling of worry and uncertainty about an issue or outcome.

According to NCBI, “Female ex-prostitutes had significantly higher stress response, somatization, depression, fatigue, frustration, sleep, smoking and alcohol problems, and more frequent and serious PTSD symptoms than the other 2 groups. Helping activists also had significantly higher tension, sleep and smoking problems, and more frequent and serious PTSD symptoms than control subjects.”

Low self-esteem is another factor that makes it difficult for prostitutes to escape the game. There are a lot of prostitute’s experience abuse of different kinds like verbal, emotional, and physical. This causes a lot of prostitutes to think low of themselves as a person. On the frcblog, the following statistics show some statistics:

  • 71% physically assaulted;
  • 57% raped; of those raped, 59% were raped more than 5 times;
  • 64% threatened with a weapon;
  • 88% verbal abuse;
  • 49% had pornography made of them;
  • 47% were upset by attempts to coerce them to perform something a sex buyer had seen in pornography;
  • In Germany, where prostitution is legal, 59% responded that prostitution is not safer with legalization;
  • 89% wanted to exit prostitution
sex kit

Image is a sex kit that prostitutes carry.

According to Borgemagazine, “The last aspect that keeps prostitutes from leaving the game alive, is poverty. In many places, there aren’t as many sources as possible of income which causes people to get into prostitution. There are a lot of places that sell their child for a source of income. Poverty is the primary driving force behind women becoming prostitutes.

Prostitution is the repression of women and children and utilizes the vulnerability of poverty to further exploit them. Throughout the world, there are limited and extremely scarce opportunities for women who are uneducated and impoverished. According to the Social Weather Station, statistically, this is the same population with the highest rate of children that creates additional economic pressure. There is no requirement for being a sex worker. It requires no education, no references, and no experience.  

Another aspect that prevents prostitutes from leaving the game is fear. The fear of being homeless or the fear of their pimp causes prostitutes from leaving this type of lifestyle. Their efforts to get out are often complicated by addiction and isolation. “They have no viable skills, they have no one to support them,” no home, no education, no résumé; about half of them have been through the system, aged out of group homes.

 

 

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