They were so poor that they could not afford to raise her, she’s their daughter. always manage to put food on the table. She is a former factory worker, but she never earned a college degree. Instead, OnlyFans made her one of its most popular performers, with over $100,000 in monthly earnings. While she is still available for one-on-1 appointments, her hourly rate at $3,000 per hour means that clients must be able to afford it.
Aella is well-known for her delicious food. oddball social media pollsFor more information, please visit: sexy and sillyTwitter for personal moments, as well as her use of the giant platform to spread information hot libertarian takesThis could be as simple as saying, “I like capitalism.”
She said, “I think that generally all of the government’s activities should be privatized.” writes.“I do not believe it should be involved in health, social security or welfare.”
Aella stated, “I don’t agree with you making laws to prevent me doing what is best for me.” There are reasons. This is where the boundary lies. This is respect for freedom.
Her outspoken advocacy for sex workers rights is another reason she’s so vocal. Her current lifestyle is similar to her childhood. what it was likeWhen she was 19, she would get up early to do repetitive tasks at an assembly line. The factory had no windows.
“Why do people talk about survival sex work but not like… survival factory work or survival burger flipping?” She wonders. Yes. Exploitation is part of sex work. but“Decriminalizing sex would allow workers to go seek help from the police if needed.”
She was already famous before becoming rich. back whenAella said she “was scraping change from the ground for food,” but she “still had libertarian-leaning economic opinions.”
There are reasonsAella was greeted by Liz Wolfe, a reporter for the NBC News. She spoke with her about everything. From how her work in sex made her more data-savvy to what it means that successful practitioners within her industry sell sex and personal connections that are so missing from our lives, all the way up to her career in sex.
Interview by Liz Wolfe. Edited by Zach Weissmueller, Isaac Reese. Video by Andrew Miller. Audio post production by Ian Keyser. Graphics: Nodehaus