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How To Become A Stripper [ 9+ Effective Tips ]


To become a stripper, you’ll need more than pole-dance classes and locker-room selfies.

Stripping is a competitive sales job in a highly stigmatised environment, as is the hustle of selling your time and company.

A complete guide to become a good stripper

how to become a stripper

As a seven-year stripper, I understand that my chosen profession is not for everyone. I used to work in retail and healthcare, and I know firsthand that those are two of the most exploitative and dismal ways to earn minimum wage.

As a result, when the going gets tough, the tough strip! Here’s to voluntary, educated support for adult entertainment.

Learn Pole dance: To become a good Stripper

Strippers must be able to dance, therefore you’ll need at least a few basic stage skills if you wish to work in this sector. Hundreds of videos may be found on YouTube, especially if you search for “starting pole dance motion.”

At least at initially, eye contact, smiles, and body awareness will go much further than back-breaking Cirque de Soleil movements.

When dancing, always remember to point your toes so you don’t look like a naked adult tromping across a playground. You must not, under any circumstances, lick the pole like the Showgirls.

Work with a club to become a Stripper

To become a good Stripper find out a club where you feel comfort to working with.

For a comprehensive list of places, go to TUSCL.net (the ultimate strip club list). Read reviews on the internet.

Yelp is useful, but take all reviews with a grain of salt, as negative evaluations are sometimes published by enraged ex-patrons who were removed for bad behaviour.

Visit clubs at different times to get a sense of the atmosphere and throng. Staff — and especially patrons! — can change dramatically in a matter of hours.

On a weekday, the crowd could include blue-collar workers on their lunch break, while on Friday nights, millennials will be doing Jell-O shots.

What are the regulations of the house/club? Are you in agreement with them? If doing a full-contact nude dance for $10 sounds too good to be true (it is), keep looking for a place that encourages employees to be self-sufficient. We’re all in this to make money.

Is the safety of the strippers at the club guaranteed? After their stints are through, does a bouncer accompany them securely to their cars? Is there a code of conduct when it comes to touching and drug use? Check it out. Inquire about the hiring procedures as well.

Most clubs will want you to fill out a form, make a copy of your ID, and do a stage audition of at least one song. Yes, you’ll have to strip down for your audition! If you get employed, you’ll be doing this hundreds of times, so be sure you can at least take a few steps without falling down.

Decide on your brand

You’ve been hired, so congrats! Now it’s up to you to decide how you want to present yourself in order to get the greatest cash.

What kind of fantasy do you have for sale? Do you consider yourself a nerdy gamer-girl nymph?

Barbie as a punk rocker? Is she a burlesque siren? Is this a runway model? Is there a girl next door?

Your customer base will be defined to a considerable extent by the way you dress and carry yourself.

You’ll attract men who expect you to act controlling if you dress like a pro dominatrix.

If you don’t wear much makeup, have few tattoos, and keep your hair in one colour, you’ll appeal to a larger audience who will perceive you as less pushy.

Find out what the club requires before choosing your outfit. Do you have to change your clothes every hour or so?

Is it possible to wear the same dress for years till it deteriorates? How high should your heels be? Stripper-friendly shoe brands Ellie and Pleasers are two favourites among strippers.

Whatever you wear, make sure it’s resistant to Jack Daniel’s stains… and that it can be readily cleaned.

I try to stay away from complicated strappy contraptions since the time it takes me to untangle a pentagram harness is time I might be doing lap dances. Figure out what works best for you

Become an effective communicator to become a stripper

This is the most difficult element of the work for many people. Many of the same questions will be asked.

What’s your true name, if you don’t mind me asking? What motivates you to do this job?

Is it true that your boobs are real? What are your parents’ thoughts on the matter? Have you got a boyfriend? Were you abused in any way?

To which you can confidently respond: My real name is Sapphire, but when I meet your mother, you can call me Diamond. Because of my strong work ethic. Is it a legitimate query?

It doesn’t matter because my parents are aware that I am an adult. Yes, there are a few. Only because of this discussion.

Allow no one to pressurise you into discussing your personal affairs. You’ll be effective in weeding out the would-be clients who are more bother than they’re worth if you can match passive-aggressiveness with courteous firmness.

“Have you been here before?” or “What did you do today?” are two basic questions that can go a long way.

The hustle of a stripper is similar to fast dating: You have a limited amount of time to acquire information and get to know a complete stranger.

Some individuals want to chat, while others prefer to listen to you talk, and after you’ve established a connection, many people will be eager to open up.

Stay away from the soap operas

The hierarchy should be avoided at all costs. Backstabbing coworkers exist in every competitive industry.

Be courteous to everyone, don’t spread rumours, and keep your belongings locked up. Thieves are hiding in plain sight!

And please, please, please don’t date your coworkers or employers. This isn’t always a good idea.

Because that’s how transactions function, your time and labour have a cost.

“No thank you, I’m not going to do that,” practise saying. Clients will try to bargain rates with you, touch you more than is permitted, or refuse to pay you.

Keep in mind that your time is valuable! You have the right to deny service as a worker, especially if someone appears to be disrespecting the house rules or your personal limits.

If you can, get the money first. And if the guy asks, “You don’t trust me?” (which he will), you grin and bat your eyelids twice. “Silly, I don’t trust anyone.”

Good hustling behaviours should be practised

Leave your phone at home. It’s simply poor salesmanship. If you went to a comedy concert and saw the headliner reading through Instagram while waiting for the act to start, you’d think he was half-assing his job, right?

It’s unpleasant if the waitress texts while taking your coffee order, and it’s bad sales if the vehicle salesperson yells at their boyfriend in the finance office. Simply put your cellphone aside for the duration of the shift.

Also, don’t take rejection too seriously. People aren’t always going to be nice to you. Recognize that their bad behaviour is a result of their insecurities or self-centered issues.

Consider the value of your money

What a precarious situation! I’ve gone from having $30 at the end of a six-hour shift to having $200 in a matter of minutes.

Strippers are not paid on an hourly basis! With such a volatile income, I advise new strippers to set aside at least 10% of their tips in a savings account separate from their credit or debit cards.

Purchase a fireproof safe and ensure that you are the only one who knows the combination. Speak with your bank or credit union about opening an IRA account or another way to grow and save your money.

Also, keep track of your receipts. If you’re filing taxes, you can deduct all of your work-related expenses. That includes purchases such as hygiene products, clothing, makeup, and fitness and health products that are directly related to your employment.

Also, do not discuss your finances. Ever. Nobody needs to know how much money you make.

Even if you’re 24 and earn $80,000 a year, your boyfriends, girlfriends, family, and so-called friends will find ways to encourage your spending… especially if it helps them

Maintain a healthy lifestyle

Don’t overindulge in alcohol and stay away from heavy narcotics. It’s not a long-term solution.

To be sure, I’ve let free on a few occasions. Hangovers, on the other hand, lose their cool when they become a part of your everyday routine.

It’s easy to be caught up in a tsunami of gratuitous cocktails in a liquor-serving institution.

However, doing so risks losing money, injuring yourself, causing conflicts, or putting oneself in a terrible position if an abusive situation arises.

And holy sh*t, when folks are high on cocaine, they’re so obnoxious.

You need a new job if you use substances to cope with the stresses of your current one.

Take precautions

Give your personal information to just the people you trust. I’ve had stalkers and had fears about my privacy. Giving out a phone number is something I rarely advocate.

It only only a few dollars to decode a cell phone number, and creepers are willing to spend that to obtain your personal information.

When my post office box receives fan mail from a penal prison, I am reminded of how much I appreciate my privacy. Create a stripper-specific email address and keep in touch that way if folks want to organise club visits.

Recognize that this project has a deadline

I’d give anything to be able to strip for another ten years. But the truth is that I’ve seen young entertainers forced to quit due to injuries such as torn meniscuses.

If you take care of both your body and mind, you will live longer; thus, set aside money for when you are too stiff or worried to dance for money any more.

Final Conclusion:

I hope you got all the information how to become a stripper, If you follow this guide properly it will increase the your chances to become a good stripper.

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Dimple Gola is the Chief editor at Bollywood and the Co-Founder of ‘Chop News'. She writes about Entertainment, Youth related topics, especially on Movie Reviews and Box Office Collections.


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