Contents 1 Terminology 2 Destinations 3 Motives for travel 3.1 Traditional sex tourism 3.2 Situational sex tourism 3.3 Romance tourism 4 Sex workers 4.1 Background and intentions 4.2 Defined by the tourist 5 Health risks 6 See also 7 References 8 Major academic publications 9 External links


Terminology[edit] There is an ongoing debate on terminology regarding female sex tourism. Pruitt and LaFont argue that the term female sex tourism is not representative of the relationship that female tourists have with local men.[5] They argue that female sex tourism oversimplifies the motives of these women and that romance tourism explains the complex nature of what these women are engaging themselves in while involved in romance tours.[5] They also state that the expression female sex tourism "serves to perpetuate gender roles and reinforce power relations of male dominance and female subordination, romance tourism in Jamaica provides an arena for change".[5] Scholars such as Klaus de Alburquerque counter that the term romance tourism overcomplicates what the motives of sex tourists are. de Albuquerque stated that concepts like "romance tourism" are only representative of small niches, like that of Jamaica and its cultural beliefs. Through his research, he concludes that the majority of female sex tourists are solely touring for physical encounters and not romance.[7] He also says that the "tourist and beach boys may define their relationships as one of romance, [but] in reality, the relationship is one of prostitution".[7] Researcher Jacqueline Sanchez-Taylor argues that the term female sex tourism and even the term romance tourism undermine what is actually happening in these situations. She compares female and male sex tourism and shows how each relationship is based upon sexual-economic relationships. She also explores whether or not female sex tourism is based on romance and if there is some sort of sexual-economic relationship occurring between the two parties. She added, "The fact that parallels between male and female sex tourism are widely overlooked reflects and reproduces weaknesses in existing theoretical and commonsense understandings of gendered power...[and] sex tourism."[8]


Destinations[edit] A number of countries have become popular destinations for female sex tourism, including Southern Europe (mainly in Greece, Italy, Malta, Cyprus, Spain and Portugal); the Caribbean (Barbados, Dominican Republic, Haiti, and Jamaica); Brazil, Egypt, Turkey, Southeast Asia, and Phuket in Thailand); and Gambia, Senegal and Kenya in Africa.[9][verification needed] Other popular destinations include Bulgaria, Croatia, Lebanon, Morocco, Jordan, Armenia, Albania, Fiji, Colombia and Costa Rica.[10] Bali in Indonesia is the only destination where females from Western Europe, Japan and Australia engages in sex tourism with male locals.[11][dead link] The evidence suggests that notional stereotypes among Western women about countries that are 'reputed' to have an abundance of conventionally sexually attractive and visually and aesthetically pleasing young men, become popular destinations for female sex tourism[citation needed]. Thus, countries of the Mediterranean region, which have the reputation of men resembling the Latin Lover stereotype, figure prominently among female sex tourism destinations[citation needed].


Motives for travel[edit] Traditional sex tourism[edit] Traditional female sex tourists have the same intentions as their male counterparts, and travel to foreign countries that have lower wages, and take advantage of cheap prostitution at a level unaffordable in their own countries. Examples of these sexual-economic relationships can be found in countries like Kenya, Africa, where women from the United Kingdom travel to Kenya to enjoy the sun and enjoy the “company of young men” in a sexual manner.[4] Situational sex tourism[edit] Situational sex tourists differ from traditional sex tourists by considering their sexual activities with the sex worker as an added amenity to their original motive to travel.[1] The background of the situational sex tourist consists of first time tourists who do not plan on being involved intimately with local men. The majority of these first time tourist will become involved in relationships where the tourist becomes romantically involved with the local men rather than being exclusively physical with the sex workers.[7] Situational sex tourism occurs when foreign tourists are lured in by male sex workers, known as either beach boys in the Caribbean, gringueros in Costa Rica or local men. According to the tourists, they are usually lured in due to the exotic appeal that these men emulate. The exotic appeal can come from the ethnic differences between the sex worker and the sex tourist or the foreign lifestyle that these men live[7] The sex workers will target women who they deem vulnerable for various reasons, such as weight or age.[7] Romance tourism[edit] Romance tourism refers to a different relationship than female sex tourism.[5] The concept of romance tourism came from researchers' observations in Jamaica; it appeared to them that the female tourist and local males viewed their relationship with each other solely based on romance and courtship rather than lust and monetary value.[7] Romance tourism is an issue of gender identification: “gender identity is a relational construct, the Western women who seek to break from conventional roles require a different kind of relationship with men in order to realize a new gender identity”.[5] With increasing independence and financial self-reliance, women are able to travel, showing their independence from men of their culture, “female tourists have the opportunity to explore new gender behavior”.[5] Like traditional sex tourists, romance tourists have a motive for travel, romance tourists travel to underdeveloped countries to find romantic relationships.[5][12][13][14][15][16][17][18][19][20][21][22][23][24]


Sex workers[edit] Background and intentions[edit] Male sex workers have more freedom and security than female sex workers do because males are not confined to a brothel or a pimp and are not generally physically abused by their clients.[3] Similar to the sex tourists, sex workers have their own intentions. Just as some Western women may consider the local men exotic, the local men may consider Western women to be exotic. Popular characteristics that appeal to a majority of sex workers are women with blonde hair and light colored eyes.[25] Some of the sex workers will specifically target this type of exotic woman for their own personal pleasure with no guarantee of monetary gain.[7] On the other side of the spectrum, most sex workers have the intention of making some form of monetary gain. Such a sex worker typically profiles tourists, in hopes of increasing his monetary wealth the fastest. While profiling he will look for older women, over the age of forty or young, overweight women. The sex worker considers these women vulnerable and will play on their vulnerability to get the tourists to obtain feelings for the sex worker. Once the tourist and sex worker obtain a relationship, the sex worker finds it easy for them to have an open relationship regarding monetary exchange.[7] Defined by the tourist[edit] Romance tourists do not label their sex workers “prostitutes”. The local men and the tourists understand their roles in the relationship. The primary difference in definition of a local man to a romance tourist and a local man to a sex tourist is the emphasis the romance tourist places on passion instead of a transaction of goods or money for sexual favors.[5]


Health risks[edit] The rate of sexually transmitted infections, including HIV/AIDS, may be relatively high in some countries which are popular destinations for female sex tourism, particularly in comparison to the home countries of many sex tourists.[26] Little or no research has been done into the transmission rates of HIV and other STDs pertaining to sex tourism. Neither has there been reliable research done into whether or not condom use is prevalent among female sex tourists. However, writer Julie Bindel speculates, in an article for the Guardian, that HIV infection figures for the region suggest that condom use by the "beach boys" in the Caribbean may be sporadic, yet female sex tourists do not appear especially preoccupied by the potential risks.[27] Women seeking to experience sex with foreign men put themselves at a higher risk for STIs. Condom use during sex tours is relatively low. It is often cited that women have the intention to have safe sex with their casual sex partners while on vacation, but at some point during the initiation of the condom, the women do not follow through.[6] The sex workers usually will not initiate the use of a condom due to either the limited availability of condoms, cost, beliefs or previous experiences the sex worker has had with condoms.[25] The lack of barrier contraceptives increases the risk of the tourist obtaining a sexually transmitted infection from their foreign partner especially when their partner has been with multiple women. With sex tourism, women report that, given the atmosphere and the exoticness of their lover; condoms are rarely used or discussed prior to engaging in sexual activities.[25] It has been found that in the Monteverde region of Costa Rica data researched by Nancy Romero Daza, has shown that female tourists in the region engage in some form of unprotected sexual activity with local men known as Gringueros. The women in the study were found to not be traditional sex tourists but situational sex tourists.[25]


See also[edit] Feminism Male prostitution Prostitution Sex tourism


References[edit] ^ a b c Opperman, Martin (1999). "Sex Tourism". Annals of Tourism Research. 26 (2): 251. doi:10.1016/s0160-7383(98)00081-4.  ^ Matty Silver (February 8, 2013). "Ladies, your holiday romance awaits". Sydney Morning Herald.  ^ a b Taylor, Jacqueline (2000). Tourism and 'embodied' Commodities: Sex Tourism in the Caribbean. London: Pinter.  ^ a b c Reuters (25 November 2008). "Sex Tourism for Women". Contemporary Sexuality. 42 (1): 9–10.  ^ a b c d e f g h i Pruitt, Deborah; LaFont (1999). "For Love and Money Romance Tourism in Jamaica". Annals of Tourism Research. 22 (2): 422–440.  ^ a b Ragsdale, Kathleen; DifranceiscoI, Pinkerton (April 2006). "Where the boys are: Sexual expectations and behaviour among young women on holiday". Culture, Health and Sexuality. 8 (2): 86–98. doi:10.1080/13691050600569570.  ^ a b c d e f g h Herold, Edward; Garcia, DeMoya (2001). "Female Tourist and Beach Boys". Annals of Tourism. 28 (4): 978–997. doi:10.1016/s0160-7383(01)00003-2.  ^ Taylor, Jacqueline (2006). "Female Sex Tourism: A Contradiction in Terms?". Feminist Review. 83 (1): 42–59. doi:10.1057/palgrave.fr.9400280.  ^ Clarke, Jeremy (2007-11-25). "Older white women join Kenya's sex tourists". Reuters. Retrieved 2007-11-30.  ^ "Women going on sex tours look for big bamboos and Marlboro men". Pravda. 29 June 2007.  ^ "Bali Beach Gigolos Under Fire". Asia Sentinel. 4 May 2010.  ^ "Japanese women find love in Bali". The Jakarta Post. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ "Japanese women dream of the USA". What Japan Thinks. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ Silver, Matty (8 February 2013). "Ladies, your holiday romance awaits". The Sydney Morning Herald. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ "Things you don't know about... being a gigolo". The Daily Mail. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ Glionna, John M. (1 July 2010). "A cloud over Bali's beautiful beaches". The Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ Shimanaka, Kazutaka (11 May 2010). "Japanese gals flock to Bali's Beach Boys for lots of Fun, Fun, Fun". Tokyo Reporter. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ "Japanese Women Paying for Gigolos, but Staying Sex-Free". Fox News. 25 January 2007. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ "Japanese Women at Uluwatu Bali". Indoboom.com. Retrieved 4 July 2017. [dead link] ^ "Page Not Found". canada.com. Archived from the original on 9 April 2015. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ "Yokudo: Lingering but confused gaze of indie director". The Japan Times. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ "The Independent". The Independent. Retrieved 4 July 2017. [dead link] ^ "Women who travel for sex: Sun, sea and gigolos". The Independent. 9 July 2006. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ "Women who travel for sex: Sun, sea and gigolos". Africa Speaks.com. Retrieved 4 July 2017.  ^ a b c d Romero-Daza, Nancy; Freidus (2008). "Female Tourists, Casual Sex, and HIV Risk in Costa Rica". Qualitative Sociology. 31 (2): 169–187. doi:10.1007/s11133-008-9096-y.  ^ "HIV/AIDS - adult prevalence rate(%) 2013 country comparisons, ranks, By Rank". photius.com. Retrieved 5 March 2015.  ^ "Sex tourism as economic aid". The Sydney Morning Herald. July 12, 2003. 


Major academic publications[edit] Jacobs, Jessica. 'Sex, tourism and the Postcolonial Encounter: Landscapes of Longing in Egypt' 2010 Aldershot Ashgate Bloor, Michael, et al. "Differences in Sexual Risk Behaviour between Young Men and Women Travelling Abroad from the UK." [Contains only random survey of young sex travelers.] The Lancet 352 (1998): 1664–68. Cohen, Erik. "Arab Boys and Tourist Girls in a Mixed Jewish-Arab Community." International Journal of Comparative Sociology 12 (1971): 217–233. de Albuquerque, Klaus. "Sex, Beach Boys and Female Tourists in the Caribbean." Sexuality & Culture. Ed. Barry M. Dank. Vol. 2. New Brunswick, N.J.: Transaction, 1998. 87–111. 2. de Albuquerque, Klaus. "In Search of the Big Bamboo: How Caribbean Beach Boys Sell Fun in the Sun." The Utne Reader, Jan.-Feb. 2000: 82–86. Gorry, April Marie. Leaving Home for Romance: Tourist Women’s Adventures Abroad. Doctoral dissertation, University of California, Santa Barbara, 1999. Ann Arbor: UMI 9958930, 2000 Herold, Edward, Rafael Garcia and Tony DeMoya. "Female Tourists and Beach Boys: Romance or Sex Tourism?" Annals of Tourism Research 28.4 (2001): 978–997. Meisch, Lynn A. "Gringas and Otavaleños: Changing Tourist Relations" [a description of sex and romance tourism in Ecuador]. Annals of Tourism Research 22.2 (1995): 441–62. Pruitt, Deborah, and Suzanne Lafont. "For Love and Money: Romance Tourism in Jamaica". Annals of Tourism Research 22(2): 422–440. Thomas, Michelle. "Exploring the Contexts and Meanings of Women’s Experiences of Sexual Intercourse on Holiday." Clift, Stephen, and Simon Carter, ed. Tourism and Sex: Culture, Commerce and Coercion. London: Pinter, 2000. 200-20. Vorakitphokatorn, Sairudee, et al. "AIDS Risk in Tourists: A Study on Japanese Female Tourists in Thailand." Journal of Population and Social Studies 5.1–2 (1993–94): 55–84. Wagner, Ulla. "Out of Time and Space — Mass Tourism and Charter Trips." Ethnos 42.1–2 (1977): 39–49. (This article describes sex tourism in the Gambia, West Africa, as does a follow-up article: Wagner, Ulla, and Bawa Yamba. "Going North and Getting Attached: The Case of the Gambians." Ethnos 51.3 (1986): 199–222.)


External links[edit] Romance on the Road: Traveling Women Who Love Foreign Men Kenya Cracking Down on Beach Boys, Gigolos Serving Tourists, The New York Times 80,000 women travel to Jamaica each year in search of the big bamboo, Rent-a-Rasta.com Sex tourism: When women do it, it's called 'romance travelling' Sex tourism in full boom, Ottawa Citizen, Ottawa Citizen, Monday, January 8, 2007 The Jordanian Desert's Other Delight: Sex Tourism Senegal Draws Tourists with Sun, Sea...and Sex Sadie Nicholas, "Sun, sea, sex and bitter regrets – middle-class girls and their holiday secrets", Mail Online, August 17, 2007 v t e Tourism Types Accessible Adventure Agritourism Alternative Atomic Birth Business Culinary Enotourism Cultural Archaeological Bookstore Heritage Militarism heritage Literary Tolkien Music Pop-culture Dark Holocaust Disaster Domestic Drug Ecotourism Shark Extreme Factory Tourism Garden Genealogy Geotourism Honeymoon Jihadi Jungle Justice LGBT Medical Dental Moon Nautical Rail Religious Christian Halal Kosher Rural Sacred Safaris Sex Child sex Female sex Slum Space Sports Stag party Suicide Sustainable Vacation Volunteer travel War Water Wellness Wildlife Hospitality industry Bed and breakfast Boutique hotel Conference and resort hotels Convention center Destination spa Front desk General manager Homestay Hospitality management studies Hospitality services Hostel Hotel Hotel manager Inn Island resort Motel Referral chain Resort Resort town Restaurant Seaside resort Ski resort Terminology Campus tour Convention (meeting) Gift shop Grand Tour Holiday (vacation) Hypermobility Package tour Passport Perpetual traveler Road trip Roadside attraction Souvenir Staycation Sunday drive Tour guide Tour operator Tourism geography Tourism minister Tourism region Tourist attraction Tourist gateway Tourist trap Touron Transport Travel Travel agency Travel behavior Travel document Travel insurance Travel literature Travel medicine Travel survey Travel technology Travel warning Travel website Trip planner Visa Visitor center Industry organizations, rankings and events American Bus Association American Hotel and Lodging Association American Hotel & Lodging Educational Institute BEST Education Network Caribbean Tourism Organization Destination marketing organization European Travel Commission Historical archive on tourism South-East Asian Tourism Organisation Tourism Radio Travel and Tourism Competitiveness Report Wikivoyage World Tourism Day World Tourism Organization World Tourism rankings World Travel and Tourism Council World Travel Monitor Lists Adjectival tourisms Attractions Bibliography Casino hotels Casinos Convention and exhibition centers Hotels Largest hotels in the world Motels Travel magazines UNESCO Intangible Cultural Heritage Lists World Heritage Sites by country Category Commons Portal WikiProject v t e Human sexuality and sexology Sexual relationship phenomena Asexuality Gray asexuality Bisexuality Casual relationship Casual sex Celibacy Celibacy syndrome Committed relationship Free love Foreplay Herbivore men Heterosexuality Homosexuality Hypersexuality Marriage One-night stand Polyamory Promiscuity Female Romantic love Romantic orientation Flirting Sex life Sexual abstinence Sexual partner Single person Swinging Sexual dynamics Hypergamy Intersex Physical attractiveness Sexual attraction Sexual ethics See also Sexual addiction Sex Addicts Anonymous Sexual surrogate Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Female_sex_tourism&oldid=820622733" Categories: ProstitutionSex tourismFemale travelersWomen and sexualityHidden categories: All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from July 2017All articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from October 2017All pages needing factual verificationWikipedia articles needing factual verification from June 2017Articles with dead external links from October 2017


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