Sex is a huge industry in South Africa, but it has been booming for decades thanks to a thriving underground sex industry.
With the rise of the “sexting” phenomenon, which involves sending pictures and videos of themselves with a partner, the sex industry has seen a huge boom in South Africans.
The number of sex workers has risen from just under 400,000 in 1990 to more than 1.2 million in 2015.
Sex workers have a high turnover rate and are more likely to be single than in other parts of the world.
But it’s a booming business, too.
According to the Sex Industry Index 2015, South Africa is the fourth most sex-friendly country in the world, ahead of the United States, the UK and Italy.
According in a recent survey by the South African Institute for Economic Development, South Africans are the fifth most likely to consider sex a “business”.
According to a 2015 report by the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, sex workers earn an average of $1,400 per month on average.
South Africans earn an estimated $2.2 billion a year in wages.
So, the money that goes into the sex trade is a big part of the country’s economy.
The Sex Industry Report 2015 also found that South Africa was the world’s third-largest sex producer in terms of sex work, after the United Kingdom and China.
Sex is also a huge part of South Africa’s tourism industry.
According a recent report by South Africa Tourism Authority, the country is the seventh-largest market in the entire world for sex tourism, accounting for nearly $20 billion of South African visitors in 2016.
It also makes up one of the top five tourism destinations in the country.
In South Africa in the past decade, the number of people who have visited sex tourism sites has doubled, from approximately 2,000 a year to 4,000 people in the same time frame.
The sex tourism industry is booming, but the sex workers who work in the sex shops have also grown.
In 2014, there were more than 7,000 sex workers in the capital Johannesburg.
A 2016 report by Johannesburg’s sex workers’ group SAX reported that about 20% of the sex-work workers were younger than 30 years old.
The report also found a staggering 43% of sex-workers were women.
In some sex-working areas, there are also children working in the industry.
“There is a social stigma associated with the sex work industry,” says Dr Sarah Fishel, the president of the SAX sex workers organisation.
“Most sex workers don’t have their own cars, so they walk to work every day,” says Fisher.
“So they don’t know where to find their drivers.”
Fishe says that the sex working industry has also been affected by HIV and drug-related issues.
“We have a higher HIV rate than the general population and the problem is we are more exposed to drugs,” she says.
In a recent interview with the South Africa Herald, South African sex worker activist Zweli Gomberg said sex workers have suffered a “sad reality”.
“A lot of people have seen us as a group of drug users.
That’s why we are very scared.
We are used to dealing with these problems.
But the reality is we don’t really know what we are dealing with,” she said.
“Our fear is that if we are not careful, we might get into serious situations.
We don’t want to have a criminal record.
We have no choice.”
There are a number of factors that have contributed to the sex shop industry in Johannesburg, including an increased use of condoms, a lack of access to health services and a lack, as Gom, put it, of awareness among sex workers.
“This is a very old industry, but in the last 20 years or so we have had a lot of change,” she explained.
“You have to be aware of the new trends.
We do not want to be perceived as the new kids.
We know the industry has changed and we are ready for change.”
Gom is not the only person to have been affected.
“In the last few years, there have been a lot more HIV positive sex workers coming out.
The stigma is still there,” she told the Herald.
“They have to live in the community, but we are still used to it.
We feel unsafe.
People have to go to the police to report it.
There are no services in the town, and there is not much information about it.”
Gomer said that while she was working in sex shops, she was aware of a rise in HIV infection rates among sex-worker workers in her community.
She said that as a sex worker, she would often see the male customers walk into the shops, without having condoms, and ask for sex.
“I would be so nervous and embarrassed,” she admitted.
“But I always did what I could do