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As some states being to reopen businesses amidst the coronavirus pandemic, people are curious how highly trafficked venues will change their operations to prevent the transmission of the virus. In a new videoMiami-based stripper and YouTube creator Sarah Kamilla, who has nearly 50, followers on the site, shared her opinion on how she sees the strip clubs in her city changing their protocols when business returns. On May 18, Miami officials allowed eat-in restaurants and hair salons to reopenbut Kamilla said she expects it'll be awhile before strip clubs reopen due to their high-contact nature.
Bars and clubs are not yet open.
But when they do, Kamilla thinks there will be changes to sanitation, the type of work strippers do, and how many strippers can work at once. In Kamilla's experience, some strip clubs have schedules that denote when certain strippers have shifts and when others are off, but schedules weren't a requirement before the pandemic.
There will be an influx of strippers, so clubs will need to create strict working schedules
Some clubs would allow strippers to come and g and create their own schedules. I feel like there are going to be a lot more girls trying to work at the strip clubs because, you know, everybody needs money right now," Kamilla said. She added that she thinks strippers who have ly worked at clubs should get priority on these schedules, rather than those who will try to break into the industry after reopenings.
Kamilla said some strip clubs are pretty lax about cleanliness and even the pandemic won't change their procedures.
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At the same time, she believes higher-end clubs like gentlemen's clubs will up their sanitization to make clientele and strippers feel safe. She said she's always preferred dancing on a stage, so it won't change her own routine too much, but she hopes other strippers are wary of their decisions. She added that stage performances could be risky too because strippers share the same pole and are constantly touching it. According to Kamilla, sanitizing the pole after every performance could help.
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Kamilla believes strippers won't make as much money as they used to once strip clubs reopen, and said that trend could last for a year at least. The US unemployment rate is at an all-time high, with She added that the only clientele who could afford Miami strip clubs when they reopen are wealthy people who have extra money to spend and are largely unaffected by the pandemic-induced recession.
Still, Kamilla doesn't think they'll show up in droves. It's kind of gross right now. A strip club is a contact type of place and it's not somewhere you want to go when there's a contagious disease going around the country," she said.
Lastly, Kamilla suggested strippers get second jobs because "the strip club will not be paying all of your bills," when they reopen due to a decrease in business. She said starting an OnlyFansdriving for UberEats, or getting another part-time job could help strippers bridge the gap.
I think if you're a stripper, you should look into something else besides dancing because it's going to be awhile before strip clubs or any type of nightlife businesses," get back to normal, she said. Insider logo The word "Insider".
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It symobilizes a website link url. Copy Link. Miami-based stripper Sarah Kamilla posted a YouTube video outlining the ways she believes strip clubs will change when they re-open.
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She said she expects these changes to last for at least a year. Kamilla said there will be more intense sanitization procedures, fewer services available to clients, and less money available for strippers to make. Visit Insider's home for more stories.
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