Professional advice within a Strip Club

Become a good talker

For many, this is the most difficult part of the job. You will hear many of the same questions. What’s your real name? Why are you doing this job? Are your breasts real? What do your parents think? Do you have a boyfriend?

Do not let anyone press you to talk about what your personal business is. If you can counteract passive aggressiveness with courteous assertiveness, you will succeed in eliminating potential clients who are more problematic than they are worth.

 

A simple: “Have you been here before?” or “What did you do today?” It can go a long way. The hustle and bustle of a stripper is similar to that of speed dating: you are trying to gather information and meet a complete stranger in a very short time. Some people want to talk, others want to hear you talk, and many people will be happy to open up once you establish a relationship.

Avoid the drama

Avoid the hierarchy. Every competitive industry has co-workers stabbing their backs. Be kind to everyone, do not repeat the gossip and in this way everything will be harmony around you.

Your time and work have a price, because that is how transactions work. Practice saying, “No, thanks, I will not do that.” The clientele will try to bargain for the prices, touch it more than allowed, or simply refuse to pay.

Remember that your time is an asset! You, as a worker, can refuse the service, especially if someone indicates that you do not respect the rules of the club or your personal limits. Get the money first if you can. And if the guy asks (and they will), “Do not you trust me?” That’s when you smile and hit your lashes twice. “I do not trust anyone, honey.”

Practice good bustle habits

Stay away from your cell phone. It’s just a bad seller. And do not take the rejection personally. Some nights, people will not be nice to you. Understand that your deficient behavior is a reflection of your insecurity or self-internalized problems.