A Canadian sex worker says her business is booming after she was told by military police to stop using uniforms in her line of work.
The Canadian military police have sent out a stern warning to troops after Christina Lea Gilchrist, 32, a self-proclaimed “toy soldier,” was caught giving discounts to men in uniform.
Gilchrist has been a sex worker for over a decade and charges troops a discounted $150 an hour for her services, according to the Ottawa Citizen.
Military police are allegedly trying to charge the “sluts for soldiers” sex worker for using real uniforms while conducting her sex work but she denies the claim.
Gilchrist found out she had a fetish for military men after she moved from Ontario to Kingston, the home of roughly 8,000 soldiers at Canadian Forces Base Kingston.
It wasn’t until military police found one of her business cards that they found out she was a professional “barracks bunny” sleeping with soldiers in the barracks.
But she claims her business is booming after the warning was made to troops and she jokingly called herself the “prettiest casual threat to national security.”
She told the Ottawa Citizen that she is being inundated with messages from military personnel interested in her services.
Prostitution is legal in Canada but police say she violated the law with the “unlawful use of military uniforms.”
“Upon review of your website, it was noticed that you were not only advertising your services wearing a military uniform which is a controlled piece of clothing, but also displaying other parties engaging in sexual acts while also in uniform,” military police stated in a message sent to Gilchrist on Dec. 18.
“They gave me all this free publicity,” Gilchrist said. “After they made that memo, I literally had 10,000 hits on my website. They said to soldiers — ‘Hey don’t look at this’ and all the soldiers said, ‘Hey let’s go look at this.’“
Police say she had committed two offenses under the Criminal Code; one for advertising sexual services contrary to section 286 of the Criminal Code and the other for the unlawful use of military uniforms contrary to section 419(a) of the Criminal Code of Canada.
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