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More than 1, sex workers are based at the Daulatdia brothel, about km 60 miles west of capital Dhaka, which is one of about 12 officially sanctioned brothels in the South Asian country, and receives an estimated 5, customers every day. Government official Rubayet Hayat, executive officer of the sub-district of Goalanda where the brothel is located, said the aid was expected to arrive late this week.
But women working at Daulatdia appealed for immediate help, saying they no longer had money to pay for food for themselves or their children due to the sudden closure of the brothel. Sex work is legal in Bangladesh, although it is considered immoral by many in the Muslim-majority nation of about million people, which has so far reported three deaths from COVID with at least 33 other confirmed cases.
Daulatdia has been running for more than a century, set up until British colonial rule, although it moved to its current location near a ferry station in after fire destroyed the old premises. Charities say many sex workers are underage. Ataur Rahman Manju, coordinator of the rights group Mukti Mahila Samity that supports sex workers, said most of them live hand-to-mouth existences, with only about one in nine having the ability to save up and feed themselves. Lily, 35, a sex worker, said she had not been able to send money to her 8-year-old son who lives with a family outside the brothel, and she feared he was not being fed properly.
While government aid was promised, Kalpona was unsure it was going to help them in the long term. Hand-to-mouth existence But women working at Daulatdia appealed for immediate help, saying they no longer had money to pay for food for themselves or their children due to the sudden closure of the brothel.
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