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Another guest wrote: “It’s a huge traffic of prostitution in this hotel.
“Girls are all from east Europe and asking you to hook up all the time. Opposite it’s police but nobody cares.
“There are so many pimps. Sick, sick, sick hotel.”
Another shocked reviewer warned: “Prozzies use it.” Another said: “We heard sex noises and genuinely feared for our safety.” And one called it “horrifying”, adding: “I would rather have slept in my car.”
On one adult website, a punter claimed in a post in February that he had £30 stolen from his wallet after ­paying £90 to have group sex with three girls at the Hartley.
Another pointed out an advatage of it being near a police ­station. He said: “The Hartley Hotel is directly opposite Forest Gate nick! If I run away from a pimp with a machete, I’m only 10 yards from the Old Bill.”
The cost of a room at the Hartley starts at £35 a night. Companies House lists the hotel as owned by a husband and wife who live nearby. Girls at the hotel are working as independent prostitutes and this does not break the law.
But offences would be committed if it was being run as a brothel with more than one woman selling sex. It would also be an offence if girls were trafficked or pimps were operating.
A manager who gave his name as Masood initially denied any ­knowledge of sex on sale. When told about Amy, he promised to investigate.
Masood added: “We try not to have these kind of people. We are a bed and breakfast. People come and go.”
Scotland Yard said: “Any allegations of criminality will be investigated where appropriate.”
Prostitution in Ireland: Selling your body and your soul.
A FORMER, well-paid HSE employee, Mia became a prostitute on Dublin’s Burlington Road, selling herself for €40 to feed a drug habit.
Six years later, aged 39, she left the sex industry so psychologically damaged that her therapist had a third chair in the counselling room. The chair was for Mia’s alter ego, ‘Lucy,’ the unacknowledged part of Mia who got paid for sex: “I suffered a lot of psychological damage,” she says.
“I had post-traumatic stress disorder for about five months after I left. I had a constant sensation of skin-crawling, and violent nightmares. Disassociation is one of the biggest symptoms of being a prostitute — you become a trapped mind in a body that no longer belongs to you,” says Mia, 42.
Former prostitute, Rachel Moran, whose book, Paid For— My Journey Through Prostitution, exposes the violence and exploitation of prostitution, says the majority of prostitutes disassociate from the emotional and physical nightmare that is daily life.
“When we were working, we’d often talk about the different ways women would zone out, and disassociate themselves from what they were doing — I never met a women who didn’t disassociate when she was at work,” she says.
Mia, who went into prostitution after developing an addiction to cocaine and heroin, disassociated for the first time following a gang rape in a Dublin hotel.
“I naively agreed to do a Christmas party, in an apartment at a well-known hotel, with another girl.
“There were supposed to be five men there, but it turned out to be eight. Everything was okay at the beginning, but then they started taking alcohol and cocaine.
“When we started to leave at the end of the evening, they wouldn’t let us go. They said they weren’t finished with us,” Mia says. The two women were subjected to a vicious sexual attack.
“It was frenzied. Their faces didn’t even seem human,” she says. Mia was injured, stinking of urine and covered in bruises.
“I was anally raped several times. I was bleeding from my rectum, because they had inserted objects inside me,” she says.
Injuries from assaults, and anal and vaginal fissures from rough sex several times a day, are common among prostitutes, while unsafe sex can result in sexually transmitted infections, such as chlamydia, syphilis and gonorrhoea, says Sarah Benson, chief executive of Ruhama, an organisation which supports women affected by prostitution and trafficking.
But Mia didn’t report the assault to the Gardai.
“I felt that, as a prostitute, you didn’t have permission to use the word ‘rape’, never mind complain about it,” she says.
Those six years were the worst of Mia’s life.
“I lost everything in the space of a few years. I went from having a job, a house, family and friends to selling myself on the street for as little as €40.”
Although Mia entered prostitution to feed a drug habit, many non-users become addicted to drugs to block out the horror of life in the sex industry.
“Most addicted women I met had developed it in prostitution — it’s the psychological torment of dealing with the daily reality of having your body mauled, poked and penetrated,” says Moran, who spent seven years in the sex industry, after becoming a prostitute at the age of 15.
Although the sex industry in Ireland is conservatively estimated to be worth €250m, the concept of the well-heeled happy hooker is a myth, says the writer.
“I never met one and I worked on every level of prostitution, from the streets to the low-end knocking shops and the massage parlours to the escort agencies, stripping and photographic porn,” says Moran, who was taken into care from a textbook dysfunctional home life, before becoming homeless in her teens.

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