Launched in 2016, OnlyFans is a subscription-based, social media platform where users can sell and/or buy original content-usually of the pornographic variety. When used as an adult site, users will post NSFW videos and photos to their accounts, which are protected by paid access. To access the content, an individual must pay a monthly subscription fee ranging from $4.99 to $49.99.
Although Bey's outcry about the "Savage" remix led to a 15 percent increase in OnlyFans traffic, the site reportedly saw a spike in activity around the time the no-knowledge orders were introduced. The Daily Beast's Blake Montgomery reported that in March the platform amassed 3.5 million new users; of those registrations, 60,000 were new authors.
"People are currently deprived of the opportunity to meet new people, to date, many of us are deprived of physical touch and other opportunities for physical gratification," cultural anthropologist Wednesday Martin told RT.com about the growth of OnlyFans in the health crisis. "People are also deprived of strenuous outlets for monogamy, such as massages with happy endings, encounters with escorts and other things that might be almost acceptable ways to achieve diversity, novelty and adventure."
Levels of experience vary from user to user. Some creators are professional sex workers who worked in the industry long before the platform came along. Porn stars, escorts, and webcam models are among those who have expanded their services and supplemented their income through OnlyFans; while other creators had virtually no experience as sex workers before it closed.
"I was worried about money, about paying my mortgage and bills and stuff. Before the quarantine, I was taking care of animals - mostly dogs. But because it's an independent business, my boss can't pay me until she gets a grant from the government," Vice said . "... At the moment, I'm living on savings. OnlyFans seemed like the easiest option for me."
Experienced sex workers had mixed reactions to the influx of newcomers, with many cautioning amateurs to consider all the implications of this line of work, and urging them to abandon their preconceived notions.
"Sure, do it, create OnlyFans, start shooting the camera - but that means you have to support sex workers year-round," Portland-based sex worker Valentine told the New York Times . "You can't just dip in and out of it because you think it's easy and then throw us out at the end ... The idea that all sex workers make a lot of money is not true - or that we're just showing our bodies and we don't have integrity and we don't have a brain. It's really much more than that. We're all human."
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