>>46097>Why is it OK for a woman to sell 8 hours of her day and stand there and make change as a cashier for not even enough money to live on and go home with sore feet and tired but a woman is not capable of renting out her companionship and being told she is pretty and nice and making a guy feel better (or girl)
Are there no other options than sex work and grocers? Manual labor is another, pursuing education also.>I have done both and I would rather be a sugar baby than work a shit retail job, it's literally less demeaning
Is your opinion of cashiers that low?>are you saying women are not smart enough to decide what kind of work they want to do?
I don't see anywhere in OP this was implied. Feel free to point out where you got this, but it sounds more like you're projecting. To respond to the question, "smart" really isn't the concept being discussed. They are smart enough to decide on what work they can do in the short term, given a choice between being a grocer and a sex worker it makes sense short term, but I don't know how many actually have long term plans after they no longer possess the traits to do sex work any more. I can't think of any profession other than sex work that your earnings inherently go down the longer you're in the profession. I also can't think of many promotions in the profession other than from being a sex object to being the one directing other sex objects (brothel owner, porn director etc.), but men can be all those things without needing to be at the sex object step. Of course maybe they're stockpiling savings as well, but that seems to be the exception rather than the norm for most young adults.
As far as one other issue I'd guess it would be the fact you're still being reduced to a desire object if you choose sex work. Of course, this begs the important question of if there's a difference between choosing to be a sex object and being culturally expected to. In the end you're still a sex object. Is the point of sex work positive feminism just supposed to be it's okay to be a sex object as long you're getting more earning power from it? Is it the choice to do so that's important? Or is the goal to just not be judged based on your choice, because I'm pretty sure everyone judges and gets judged on their chosen profession. Granted, the stigma against being a sex worker is stronger, but it's going occur no matter how hard you try to suppress cultural views on sex since, inherently, the profession requires traits that are not chosen by the woman but her genes instead. While you can learn make up, work out and learn fashion, those only take you so far. Men even more so since there's an obvious imbalance between female and male sex workers.