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Tell your story

Dear Survivors and Brave Souls,
Your stories have the power to shatter the darkness, ignite empathy, and inspire change. We invite you to join us in a movement that aims to expose the harrowing realities of sex trafficking. 
It is time to reclaim your voice, liberate your spirit, and not be erased from public consciousness. 
Your story matters. It has the potential to touch countless lives, offering solace and hope to those who have endured similar horrors. By sharing your triumphs, struggles, you provide a lifeline of inspiration to others, empowering them to rise above their own adversities.
Through this platform, we offer a safe space—a sanctuary where you can express your truth without fear of judgment or shame. Our supportive community is here to listen, embrace, and validate your experiences, providing a virtual shoulder to lean on and a network of understanding souls.
By joining hands, by speaking out, and by standing united, we can amplify our voices and spark a collective movement for change. 
Your story is powerful. Your voice is mighty.Together, let us heal, transform, and build a future where no one is forced to suffer in the shadows.

    Your stories

    Catherine, 44, from Kenya, arrived in Dubai in October 2020.
    “One day, when I was ironing, she [her employer] came next to me and started spitting on my face. I asked her, why are you doing this to me? She shouted and left the room.”
    Nia, 27, from Kenya.
    “The staff forces you to put on a hijab, then they film a video of you. If someone likes your profile, they come to the office, and you do a live interview. You have no option; you need a job.”
    Mary, 34, from Kenya
    “I am still afraid of the agency because I am still under them. We are suffering.”
    Angelica Pine, 28, was held for four months by an agency in 2019.
    “She has a bad temper [female member of staff]. She kicked me, threw me in her room, pulled my hair, slapped my face, and also she took my personal things like my mobile phone”.
    Margarita, a Filipina who was recruited by an agency in the Emirate of Ajman
    “The moment we landed [agency staff] took our passports. Then we went to this house. In one little room, eight or nine of us slept. Using mobile phones wasn’t allowed. We lie together on the floor until someone buys us.”
    Mercy, 27, from Kenya
    “They beat you when you go back to the office from the sponsor. It’s normal for them to beat housemaids in front of other staff. They would beat ladies in front of us as a warning. One of my friends has been there for three months and another has been held there for almost three…