creepy company hopes inception method will get your wife in the mood

A British company is offering men a creepy ad-targeting service that promises to convince your partner to hop into bed with you.

Here’s how it works: You fork over $30 in exchange for an “innocent-looking link” to share with your wife or girlfriend that attaches a cookie to her device when she clicks on it — and she’ll be bombarded with ads for articles designed to arouse her.

The firm, which calls itself The Spinner, says the targeted ads will “influence her on a subconscious level to initiate sex.”

As part of the “basic package,” the “target” – as they are shockingly referred to – will be “strategically bombarded” with 10 articles presented about 180 times over a three-month period.

The articles are pinched from women’s magazines like Cosmopolitan, according to the company’s VP of social and media, Elliot Shefler.

Topics include “Why women should initiate intimacy more often” and “3 reasons why you should take the lead and make advances on your husband.”

The Spinner claims that all this is legal but shrugs off any liability by placing the responsibility on customers.

“If the initiator of the service (i.e. the party that ordered and/or paid for the service) sends the ‘targeting link’ to any other user via any digital media, it is the initiator’s responsibility to refer the ‘sent’ party to The Spinner’s Terms of use and privacy policy,” reads the company’s T&Cs.

But why anyone would come clean at the risk of ruining their wicked master plan to get it on beats us.

The company also backtracks by saying that the sites “the target” visits and that host the ads will have their own cookie notices.

Despite The Spinner’s claims to the contrary, privacy advocates have slammed the business as potentially illegal and unethical.

“These are sex-pest adverts. They’re unwanted and likely unlawful,” Jim Killock, executive director of Open Rights Group told The Sun.

“Partners won’t have agreed to this,” he added. “Frankly I wouldn’t want some mastermind computer deciding how to get me in the mood without my knowledge – would you?”

Web giants like Google and Facebook already make billions from their respective ad-targeting services that serve users advertisements based on the sites they visit.

But The Spinner takes things one step further by promising to psychologically manipulate your significant other.

“The psychology behind the ads is simple: exposure to the same message over and over again until it gets to the target’s subconscious,” Shefler told The Sun.

Worse still, it seems the company knows what it’s doing is problematic but simply doesn’t care.

“It’s unethical in many ways,” admitted Shefler, adding “But it’s the business model of all media. If you’re against it, you’re against all media.”

He picked out Nike as an example, explaining that if you visit the brand’s website it serves you a cookie, which then tailors the browsing experience to you every time you come back.

A shopping website would also use cookies to remember the items you’re storing in a virtual basket before checkout.

And a social network might use cookies to track the links you click and then use that information to show you more relevant or interesting links in the future.

Shefler also said that he “honestly thinks that many [men] don’t refer their partner” to his firm’s “terms and conditions.”

The Spinner started life in January of this year. Shefler claims the company is owned by a larger, London-based “agency” that provides it with “big data” and “AI” tools.

But he wouldn’t say who this shadowy corporation is.

The VP also claimed that his firm used to provide ad-targeting services to politicians, but it stopped following Facebook’s Cambridge Analytica scandal in March.

Rachel Adamson, a solicitor specializing in fraud and regulatory crime at Slater + Gordon, claims The Spinner operates in a legal gray area.

“This could be seen, if coupled with other behavior, as part of a series of acts that could form the necessary elements for an offense of Harassment (stalking) and potentially [fall under] the relatively new offense of ‘coercive and controlling behavior’ (S76 Serious Crime Act 2015) — in my view though this wouldn’t be enough on its own,” she told The Sun.

But she added: “It may well be distasteful I don’t think there is any offense committed per se.”

For now, The Spinner is active and offers a range of packages, including a “help around the house!” service aimed at women who want to target their husband. And a “don’t do drugs” campaign for professional athletes.

teen is auctioning virginity for 100k to pay her parents mortgage

A Sydney, Australia, teenager who started a website to auction off her virginity to the “highest bidder” cam says she hopes to raise at least $100,000 for college, a car and to help her parents pay off their mortgage.

The 18-year-old from Fairfield in Sydney’s west set up the website using the pseudonym Siena Payton shortly after her birthday in October. She said she had already received two bids, one for $1,000 and one for $10,000.

“That’s not my goal amount,” she said. “I’m hoping for $100,000.”

Payton said she got the idea after seeing news stories online about supposed “virginity auctions” where some young women claimed to have made millions of dollars.

“I’ve been thinking about it for a long time and I thought I would give it a go,” she said. “I thought it’s best to do it now, later on I might meet someone and I don’t want to have to wait for my first time because I’m still waiting to sell my virginity.”

Payton, who just got her high school diploma and hopes to study IT at the University of Technology Sydney, said it was “not a big deal, and I thought that if I could have the opportunity to sell it for money, it would definitely help me.”

“I just need some quick financial help and I think it’ll give me a good boost to help pay for college fees, I know you have to buy a lot of textbooks,” she said. “Also a car, and I can help my parents pay off their mortgage and pay bills.”

Such stories have made the rounds for years but always with a question mark over whether they are scams, publicity stunts, or sex workers pretending to be virgins.

In 2010, a 19-year-old from New Zealand claimed to have auctioned her virginity for $25,000 on a classifieds site to pay for her college tuition.

In 2014, a 28-year-old medical student from the US made headlines by documenting the process on her blog, “Musings of a Virgin Whore,” saying she had received bids as high as $800,000 before getting cold feet.

Earlier this year, a 23-year-old from California woman enlisted Nevada’s Moonlite Bunny Ranch to help auction her virginity for an expected $10 million.

A large number of stories have been promoted by controversial German website Cinderella Escorts, which last year claimed to have auctioned a 19-year-old model’s virginity to an Abu Dhabi-based businessman for $3.9 million.

Cinderella Escorts’ credibility was thrown into doubt earlier this year, however, when a Romanian model who had claimed to have auctioned her virginity as an 18-year-old for $3.7 million came forward to say it was all a publicity stunt.

Aleexandra Khefren, who first made global headlines in 2016 with an appearance on a British morning TV show, told porn website Sugarcookie the “virgin auctions” were just a marketing tool disguising a sinister sex trafficking operation.

“It never happened,” Khefren said in a video interview. “Like, (there) was no bidder. I didn’t sell my virginity. The plan was that … I would kind of become famous with my modeling career, become a celebrity and all that stuff, and they will get so much publicity on their escort site.”

Sugarcookie alleged Cinderella Escorts’ founder was not German man Jan Zakobielski, as named and photographed in local media, but a Greek man who uses the publicity to lure women to work in seedy Athens brothels.

Payton said she was aware of those claims but was “not sure who was telling the truth.” She said she had applied on the website but the process was “very tedious and long” so she pulled out, which she now realizes was a “good decision as something could’ve gone wrong.”

She reached out to another woman for advice, a 22-year-old student from Brazil who told media in August she was auctioning her virginity for $1.3 million.

“I found her off an article, I went to her web page and emailed her on there,” she said. “I was asking her questions, asking her advice on how to start. She told me, you know, ‘Make a web page, make sure you set up the details correctly, know what you’re looking for.’”

Payton copied the layout and much of the text from the other woman’s website.

“I don’t care about the age or the appearance of a man,” one section reads. “I admire respectful and intelligent men. Men who take care of women, give compliments and know what they want. I will be waiting for you to take my innocence.”

It also lists a series of rules for the process, stating that “documents of my virginity will be provided by local health authorities,” the buyer “also has the further possibility to check me up again with a doctor he trusts” and “we will spend 12 hours together at the hotel where the winner is staying.”

After setting up the website, Payton first posted a link to the auction on Reddit, which was “a terrible decision because I got a lot of s–t for it.”

“Everyone was just saying, ‘Why would you do that to yourself?,’ ‘It’s prostitution for a day,’ ‘Imagine having to tell your children about how you lost your virginity,’ s–t like that,” she said.

Payton said she didn’t want to ask her parents, who are originally from South America, for any financial help and would “probably” never tell them.

“I think they would think it’s kind of stupid, I don’t think they would get angry, they would just ask me why I would do something like that,” she said. “I guess I’d lie (about where the money came from). I would just say I got a job.”

Payton said she was concerned for her safety but would ask her friends to go with her as a “bodyguard.” “I would probably have to tell them about the whole situation, I’d probably tell all my friends,” she said.

“It definitely can be dangerous. Obviously, I care if it’s dangerous, I’m very well aware of that. But it’s my body, I don’t care about it too much — not my safety, as in bidding off my virginity, for me it’s not a big deal. Some people, they do it for free. Most people.”

Earlier this year, Genevieve Gilbert, founder of the anti-prostitution charity the Pink Cross Foundation, warned that the “virginity auction” trend showed women were “disadvantaged in our society” and students in particular were in “precarious financial situations.”

Her message to young women who might be tempted was to seek out the support of a social worker or older community member. “Get a caseworker to help you achieve your short-term goals,” Gilbert said.

But she added it was the responsibility of men to take a stand. “The men are the ones that need to take action,” she said. “We see prostitution as violence against women. It’s about men standing up against that, to stop using women to achieve their enjoyment.”

Dr. Lauren Rosewarne, senior social scientist at the University of Melbourne and author of “Intimacy on the Internet,” said she didn’t see it as “either positive or negative.”

“At the end of the day it’s up to a woman how she uses her body, and if she wants to profit from selling access to her virginity, that’s her choice,” she said.

“I do think it says something about our culture that the quickest way for a woman to earn $10,000 upwards is to do this. That’s revealing about things such as the premium on virginity and female sexuality and youth, and also labor market realities.”

Rosewarne disagreed with the radical feminist view that “there are certain things that can’t be sold,” saying the “mysticism” around sex actually disadvantaged women.

“It’s only in the sex industry that we talk about these issues of ‘saving’ or ‘protecting’ women or the possibility of this being something negative,” she said.

“The stigma is attached to the fact it’s involving sex. We’re still a puritanical society and talk about it as if there’s some obvious negativity attached that doesn’t haunt other industries, even ones that are physically arduous.”

She warned the only possible negative was “in these types of arrangements she becomes her own pimp, if you like, and I think that puts her in a precarious situation.” “Just be careful,” she said.

how celebrity chef rocco dispirito made his stunning comeback

It cam took Rocco DiSpirito 15 years to go from “The Restaurant” reality-TV fiasco to a real restaurant. The 10-year-old but new-seeming Standard Grill, which he quietly took over as head chef last fall, is serving the Meatpacking District’s best American dishes.

Here are spectacularly realized takes on delicately poached black sea bass; sliced beef short rib on the bone that are lusciously near-liquid after 72-hour sous vide cooking and smoked over applewood; killer 60-day-dry-aged, grass-fed steaks; and organic veggies from “trusted farmers” that are as “lovingly cooked” as the menu claims.

Many are grilled at high temperatures over expensive, Japanese white-oak charcoal known as Binchotan, which “is basically smokeless and odorless and imparts tremendous flavor,” DiSpirito says. Small dishes such as wild shrimp wrapped in sea lettuce are cooked inside a little ceramic box known as a konro that’s brought to the table.

But there’s mystery behind the magic. What drew DiSpirito back from the celebrity-chef wilderness into an actual restaurant kitchen? Were TV offers drying up? Or, as he says, was it the irresistible call of a kitchen whose owners were attuned to his own passion for a healthier, environmentally conscious grill menu?

DiSpirito, now 52, launched the marvelous, French-influenced fine-dining temple Union Pacific in 1997. His original dishes, such as scallops topped with sea urchin, tomato, mustard oil and black mustard, earned three-star reviews in The Post and the Times. One magazine proclaimed him the best new chef in America; another, the sexiest. A 2003 cookbook, “Flavor,” won a James Beard Award.

Then — when he could have gone to any kitchen in the US — he veered off-course, into new-at-the-time reality TV. “The Restaurant” was a 2003-04 NBC series that followed the travails of opening and daily chaos at Rocco’s on 22nd Street, a mediocre red-sauce eatery he launched in partnership with China Grill and Asia de Cuba creator Jeffrey Chodorow.

The show drew decent ratings, but it hardly burnished DiSpirito’s culinary reputation. It was full of shouting matches between him and Chodorow, zany customer interactions and DiSpirito yelling, “Clams! Clams!” in the kitchen, which was run by his then-76-year-old, meatball-making mother, Nicolina.

DiSpirito and Chodorow bickered over everything even before Rocco’s opened. Things later turned poisonous over control: Chodorow sued to oust DiSpirito, who countersued and blamed Chodorow for ruining the place by, among other things, replacing fresh pasta with frozen.

A judge sided with Chodorow and, in the ultimate humiliation, banned Rocco from entering the restaurant that bore his name — even though his mother remained in the kitchen.

The show was canceled, and so was the restaurant. Thus DiSpirito went from a kitchen prince to a putz in the eyes of many New York food lovers. He was also ousted from his role at Union Pacific and socked with Anthony Bourdain’s Golden Clog award for “the worst career move by a chef.”

DiSpirito went on to a moderately lucrative TV career. (His net worth’s estimated to be anywhere from $4 million to $9 million by various Web sites that might or might not be accurate.)

Between writing 13 well-regarded books, he popped up on TV more often than “Law & Order” reruns — as a judge on “Top Chef” and other shows and as an adviser to struggling eatery owners on “Restaurant Divided.” He pitched luxury cars on network TV and hawked his line of “superfood” products on QVC. He was a contestant on “Dancing With the Stars” and Guy Fieri’s “Guy’s Grocery Games.”

In contrast to his ebullient on-screen persona, DiSpirito sounds cautious discussing what drew him to the Standard — and what drove him to put most of his TV work on hiatus. Maybe he feared an ambush after the media drubbing he took over “The Restaurant,” including a zero-star review (of the actual restaurant, not the TV show) blurbed on the front page in The Post.

After the limping Standard Hotel was sold in 2017, the new owner, Hong Kong-based investor Goodwin Gaw, saw the need to beef up its restaurants and bars. DiSpirito tells The Post that Gaw and his partner Stephen Brandman came to him “about a year ago,” with “the intention of elevating” their offerings.

Did he view it as a way to re-establish his kitchen credentials for which he was revered at Union Pacific?

“I’m not intentionally trying to reclaim anything,” says the chef. “My strong desire to combine what I write about in my cookbooks with restaurants is the driver here. It’s my way of contributing something new and important to the world of fine dining.”

DiSpirito liked that Gaw and Brandman were looking to preserve the restaurant’s “grill identity,” but take a “modern approach” with the food, by including organic, grass-fed beef and a number of plant-based, health-aware dishes.

“A plant-forward, organic and sustainable, gluten-free approach, using as little dairy as possible, to a classic grill menu was just too irresistible an opportunity to pass up,” says DiSpirito, who was brought on 10 months ago to upgrade all of the hotel’s food venues. He took up the reins as the Grill’s head chef in October.

The challenge might have taken him by surprise. “I didn’t realize how big a project it was,” says DiSpirito. “The Standard Grill is the flagship restaurant in the Standard [chain’s] flagship hotel. It’s also the venue with the highest revenue. It was important to get this right.” That’s why he’s in the kitchen — every night. “There was no way to accomplish our goals without me cooking on the line. And I do love to cook risotto!”

The chef and the owners made design changes, too, to set the Grill apart from its past: Curtains now cover windows to create what DiSpirito calls a sense of “calm and intimacy.” As at many places, fixtures light the ceiling more than they light the food or the face next to you. “We’re working on it,” DiSpirito says, chuckling.

It’s harder to simply draw the curtains over DiSpirito’s past — but he seems OK with that. He doesn’t regard “The Restaurant” as the disaster that others did: “Of course it was a learning experience, and I’d rather do it differently. But you try things. Some turn out to be good ideas, some not. You grow up and move on,” he says.

Plus, he’s glad: “I was very happy how ‘The Restaurant’ was a vehicle for my mom. She was reborn at 76,” says DiSpirito. (Nicolina, who was the restaurant’s chef, died in 2013 at age 87.)

He credits her with “showing me that it was possible to imbue food with love. That was the secret to her cooking. I’d like to think she’d be very happy to see me cooking today and would probably offer to come help.”

its not astrologys fault that youre a jerk

Xina Graham-Vannais was a fun-loving Sagittarius studying abroad in London. cam Her OKCupid match was a sweet-faced Cancer who ran a trendy barbershop in England’s capital. They met in late 2017 and bonded over a shared fascination with horoscopes. Love quickly blossomed.

That’s when Graham-Vannais says her boyfriend turned toxic and manipulative — and used astrology to justify his bad behavior.

“[My boyfriend] contextualized everything by our sun signs,” Graham-Vannais, now 27 and living in Crown Heights, tells The Post. While she identifies readily with Sagittarius’ bold, gregarious reputation, she says her beau siphoned her cosmic energy to fuel a selfish victim complex. “Cancers are known for feeling — a lot of memes show them crying,” the arts-marketing pro says. “He weaponized my sign and typecast me as an aggressor because I was naturally such a strong, fiery person.”

Now that the New Year’s ball has dropped, millions of people are looking to the stars for romantic guidance in the months ahead. A 2018 Pew poll found that 29 percent of all American adults believe in astrology, while a more recent MTV survey suggests that 66 percent of young adults believe romantic chemistry comes from above. Popular astral-compatibility apps such as Co–Star and the Pattern now beam interplanetary love advice straight to users’ palms, and Instagram meme accounts like Not All Geminis have accrued massive followings with viral zodiacal zingers on dating.

For most fans, astrology is a playful path to personal discovery. Others, however, say the heavens are wreaking havoc on their intimate partnerships.

For Graham-Vannais, communication breakdowns became the norm with her fickle water-sign beau, whether the two were making birthday plans or navigating non-monogamy.

“Even if I said in a calm tone of voice, like, ‘Hey, you did something that upset me,’ he would be like, ‘Oh my god, I can’t believe I made you upset. I’m so upset!’ And then I would have to comfort him,” Graham-Vannais says.

“I had to tone back my personality and become completely deferential to his needs because he had this made-up idea that the only person who could be hurt in our relationship was the sensitive, watery Cancer.”

Rebecca Gordon, founder of the Online & Live Astrology School in Chelsea and a specialist in chart readings for couples, says applying pop astrology to relationship problems is akin to going for major surgery after Googling a few symptoms.

“A little bit of knowledge can be dangerous,” she says. “Too many people come to my office with a WebMD-level understanding of astrology. They’ve been reading so much on the Internet these past few years that they’re coming in with loads of misinformation about what’s in their charts, with no sense of perspective. We have to do a lot of unlearning.”

Upper East Side astrologer Aliza Kelly, who conducts private chart readings in addition to hosting the podcast Stars Like Us, cautions clients against blaming celestial movements for harmful behavior patterns.

“The last thing we would want to do is create hard and fast rules about how different signs and planets interact with one another and then become limited by those rules,” she says.

Astrology is underpinned by repeating orbits and cycles; the real goal for followers is to harness the future’s flexibility.

Aliza KellyLeah Case

“By looking at how your past played out, we can start to make predictions — because those cycles do come back around,” Kelly says. “What we want to do is claim that energy and take agency over it rather than just let life happen. We want to play an active role in how that transpires.”

Midtown psychotherapist and dating expert Ken Page has seen many of his own clients reap romantic benefits from starry self-exploration.

“At its best, astrology doesn’t just tell you what is; it points out the work you have to do,” he says. “It highlights opportunities for growth, and that can be an incredible gift in your intimacy journey.”

If only Chloe’s ex-girlfriend knew that.

Chloe, a 23-year-old cannabis budtender in Washington, D.C., who declined to give her last name for privacy reasons, tells The Post that a recent three-year relationship was felled by a faulty sense of fatalism and fixed identity that took root when her Leo girlfriend became obsessed with online astrology quizzes.

“She basically used these quizzes to diagnose me as a weak person,” says Chloe, a triple Cancer (sun, moon and rising sign) who admits to “crying a lot” but doesn’t view herself as fragile.

“She began calling herself a lioness. She was convinced that as a Leo she was taking too much care of me and needed to find a strong person on her level, this perfect zodiac match.”

After fumbling an illicit flirtation with a Gemini friend (“She liked the idea that Geminis are sneaky troublemakers”), Chloe’s girlfriend cheated with a co-worker — at which point Chloe quit tracking horoscopes and ended things for good.

Rebecca GordonLeslie Hassler

“She’s probably on Tinder right now, doing her Co–Star research, looking for the next prey,” says Chloe, who is now in a happy, stable relationship with a Libra who doesn’t follow astrology.

“Astrology should never be a scapegoat for hurtful choices,” Gordon says. “The planets do not control you; rather, they give a sense of the general weather. It’s solely up to you to act consciously. Just like if you hear that it’s raining — you are responsible for putting on your raincoat.”

Graham-Vannais’ boyfriend never got the accountability memo, and their relationship blew up in 2018.

“I was like, ‘You’re using the idea that you are this tender, crying, precious thing to preserve all your toxic vulnerability as the most victimized person in the room without taking responsibility for the harm you do to others,’ ” she says.

All three experts who spoke with The Post agree: Anyone stuck in similar loops of interpersonal conflict should consider doing deeper work with a mental-health specialist.

Webcam sex site pays me £1,000 A DAY to get naked online, says ‘elite’ camgirl

A CASH-FLUSH Brit says she can make "up to £1,000 a day" getting naked live on cam webcam.

Amber, 30, works as an "elite camgirl", charging huge fees for her online-only performances to loaded punters.

Amber Kelly is a 30-year-old Londoner who turned to webcam stripping to make fast cash


Amber Kelly is a 30-year-old Londoner who turned to webcam stripping to make fast cashCredit: Off The Record

Speaking to The Sun, Amber Kelly – which isn't her real name – revealed how rich, randy men are willing to fork out exorbitant fees for a simple video stream.

"It's paid per minute," Amber explained.

"I charge £2.99 for ‘group’, which means multiple people are in the [online] room at once. It’s £4.50 for private, so just one on one."

Amber told us that only yesterday, she'd made £500 – in just four hours.

Amber works for an "elite" camming site that promises high earnings and safety for sex workers


Amber works for an "elite" camming site that promises high earnings and safety for sex workersCredit: Off The Record

"If you sit on there all day, it can really rack up. It's just constant, out of one call and into another one," she revealed.

"It can go up to £1,000 a day if you put the work in."

Amber is one of a growing number of women (and men, less commonly) turning to sexual webcam services to make money.

Unlike regular porn, webcam girls can work alone from home in safety, and earn significantly more money.

A recent report by CNBC revealed that while top porn stars earn around $800 (£600) per scene, industry newbies make closer to $300 (£230).

But with webcam performing, you set your own rates – and the money comes quickly.

"You set your own price, and the great thing is you get an option for it to be paid out every day, or weekly is the longest length of time," Amber told us.

"You don't wait long for money."

Money racks up depending on the length of the girls' "sessions"


Money racks up depending on the length of the girls' "sessions"Credit: Off The Record

Cammers can get paid weekly, or even daily, if they choose


Cammers can get paid weekly, or even daily, if they chooseCredit: Off The Record

London-based Amber used to work as a stripper, but eventually quit and decided to start camming three years ago.

She joined a so-called "elite" agency called Off The Record, which provides ultra-expensive cam sessions.

Amber said she gets a lot of high-flying clients like "bankers, laywers, people with high-end roles".

And some of these punters even enjoy calling from the office: "Quite a few bankers like to log in [at work]. I don’t know how they do it."

But while clients expose themselves to risk, the webcam stars themselves are safe behind their screens.

"One of the reasons why cam naked I love it is your identity and everything about you is completely hidden," Amber said.

"Your names and locations are different, a lot of us wear wigs. Some girls wear masks.

"I’m just totally hidden on there. You wouldn’t have any idea where I am."

Porn: a global business

According to SimilarWeb, these countries are the top suppliers of traffic to adult websites…

United States – 24.52%

United Kingdom – 5.49%

Germany – 4.90%

Brazil – 4.80%

France – 4.01%

Russia – 4.01%

Japan – 3.78%

Canada – 3.19%

India – 3.18%

Italy – 2.64%

Spain – 2.46%

Netherlands – 1.92%

Turkey – 1.82%

Poland – 1.78%

Australia – 1.55%

The booming popularity of webcam sex sites isn't just down to women looking for quick cash – but the allure of the service for men.

Every experience is effectively bespoke, which is something punters simply don't get from traditional porn.

"The exciting thing for a lot of these guys is having a conversation with a virtual porn star," Amber told The Sun.

She added that "it wouldn't surprise me" if saucy webcam sessions eventually became more popular than regular porn.

"People feel like they’ve got a connection with you. And it’s the only real connection they’ve got with you, outside of the relationships they’ve got," the 30-year-old explained.

Estimates put the total value of the global porn business at around $5billion – or £3.8billion.

Some people join these cam-sites as a way of generating some extra cash on the side – but Amber is a full-timer.

That doesn't mean she's working full days in an office, though: "You can pick it up and leave it whenever you want.

"If I’ve got to go have my hair done, I can turn my laptop off an go do it. I can go to the gym, build a lifestyle around it, rather than go somewhere for 12 hours and do a shift."

But although Amber says her job is "less taboo than being a porn star", it's still not a mainstream choice just yet.

"I have a select few friends that know. My family do not know. So it’s a person or person’s background," she said.

"It’s not something I know I would be able to tell my family."

Do you think this is making an honest living? Let us know in the comments!