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One of Arizona's fastest growing industries is not something economists and tourism officials like to talk about, even though it generates millions of dollars each year. Child prostitution keeps local law enforcement busy, but there is a relatively new program that helps the young sex workers get off the streets and return to school and their families.
Social workers say they are troubled by an upswing in children who sell sex on the streets and advertise their services on the web or in the papers. Hickle said child prostitutes can make a lot of money in Phoenix, because there is a steady flow of tourists and commercial truckers who like to employ them.
These kids often run away from home. Sometimes they come from Mexico, the Philippines and other countries, brought to Arizona by smugglers who sell them like slaves. The kids usually latch on to a pimp or perpetrator who promises to take care of them, feed them and give them a warm place to sleep.
But some parents addicted to drugs will even force their own children to sell their bodies for quick cash. It is a program that was created in Phoenix four years ago. It helps child sex workers get out of the business and return to a normal life. It is a group of stucco office buildings and small apartments surrounded by a tall block security fence tucked away in a quiet neighborhood.
They have a tennis court, playground and a vegetable garden. They have their own kitchen where they cook. They have a strict schedule that includes tutoring, counseling and group activities. There are strict limitations on what the girls can share about their backgrounds and lives. StreetLight required them to change their name, so two of the girls said they want to be called Selina and Destiny when interviewed. Selina said she appreciates having a place to stay where she can get off the streets and reflect on her future.