WEIGHT: 50 kg
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Brenda Craig is an award winning journalist and freelance writer. She makes her home in the beautiful semiarid city of Kamloops, in the heart of the British Columbia's interior. Visit her webpage www. Brenda Craig Relaxing at home in Kamloops. Wednesday, October 1, Kamloops Sex Trade. The True Story of Tranquille Road … By Brenda Craig For Thompson Life Magazine Summer In the alley behind the barbershop, two women are dragging on smokes as they take a rest from their sex-for-dope lives in the shade of a leafy tree, while a couple of skinny guys in baseball caps and sunglasses are dealing drugs behind a dumpster.
Her steely blue eyes look tired and sad. How did Jane get into the sex trade? Started using cocaine. She describes them as being Christian and hopeful that she gets straightened out. But in the meantime, Jane has nothing to do with them or her daughter. It is one of the few places she can go for help with her addictions. Unfortunately, the road to change is a long one fraught with ups and downs.
Residents complain about crime and prostitutes turning tricks in their yards, while frustrated shop owners blame prostitutes, addicts, homeless people and people with mental health issues for scaring away customers. A neighbourhood watch group regularly patrols the streets trying to chase away johns that troll for dangerous delights. On the flip side, outreach workers are out there offering support to marginalized persons by assisting them in finding affordable housing, helping sex-trade workers get off the street and possibly reconnect with family, and helping people develop skills so they can find jobs.
A red zone is an arbitrary boundary that gives the courts power to tell people where they can and cannot go. They started with a crackdown on sex-trade workers and followed that up with two additional undercover operations to bust drug dealers and johns.
Yves Lacasse. The crackdown made homeowners and business people feel better. He hugged me in fact. But Lacasse is a realist. He admits that despite the arrests, and despite an order that those arrested not go anywhere within what is now called the red zones, within days, some of the women arrested were back on the street, working again.