WEIGHT: 46 kg
Sex services: Anal Play, Watersports (Giving), Female Ejaculation, Golden shower (out), Cross Dressing
Stacey begins her journey in troubled Turkey. As the European gateway to the Middle East, it is a secular nation infused with conservative and religious attitudes to the largely taboo subject of sex. Surprisingly, on paper Turkey is the most liberal of the countries Stacey visits. Prostitution is legal and there are even state-run brothels. Sex worker Hulya 36 has been in the profession since she was 15 years old and talks about being a tutor figure to uninitiated men in a sexually repressed society.
For transsexuals the situation is worse. Though Turkey hosts the biggest gay pride march in the Muslim world, according to the campaign group Transgender Europe, six transgender people are killed here every year.
Often rejected by family and in the workplace, many resort to inhabiting an underworld of illegal brothels where exploitation at the hands of armed gangs and corrupt police officers is rife. The war raging in neighbouring Syria has added an even darker layer to this already highly stigmatised business. Istanbul now has more Syrian refugees than the EU.
Many of these young Syrian girls and mothers rely on their bodies to scrape together a living. Stacey journeys to Gaziantep close to the Syrian border where several hundred ISIS fighters are believed to live in hiding. Sun, palm trees, glistening seas and the joyful colours of carnival… This is one side of Brazil many recognise from picture postcards.
And all is not as it might first appear. Beautiful, voluptuous and demure, transgender sex workers on Copacabana beach often cause confusion amongst unknowing male admirers. For others, their ambiguity is precisely the attraction. It is estimated that there are around one million transgender women in Brazil and the vast majority are believed to earn a living selling sex.