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Prostitution, brothel, pimping, nightclubs, cabarets, bars and pubs are unofficially legal in Lebanon, similarly as a number of Muslim nations. In addition to tourists, Lebanese men visit these brothels for casual sex instead of having extra wives. Lebanese men like the blondes, mostly from ex-Soviet republics and the average age of the customers range between years.
There is also substantial demand for women from Lebanon itself [though it is legally forbidden for Lebanese women to be engaged in sex industry] as well as Syria, Egypt, Morocco, Tunisia and Palestinian who also engage in a large number in sex industry.
Lebanon, a country where pre-marital sex is still frowned upon and where a young couple kissing in the street may be reprimanded by police, female sex workers — some of whom are still legally minors — can sometimes be seen on the hunt for wealthy clients, particularly men from the oil-rich Gulf seeking an outlet in a country dubbed the most liberal in the Arab world.
Lebanese super nightclubs are actually the pick up point of girls. Customers pick the woman they want to talk to by walking through the club or seeing the woman dance or perform on stage. A waiter brings drinks. Kissing is permitted in super nightclubs, as is light petting, but anything beyond that is strictly prohibited by most clubs, since it could get them in trouble with General Security. The date is often code for sex.
When an Executive staff member visited a super nightclub posing as a customer, Julia, the Dominican artist, made it very clear what services she could provide beyond dancing and sitting with customers. But sex inside the nightclubs is not permitted. Economists say the benefits are mainly being captured by wealthy elite of hotel, restaurant and beach club owners. The super nightclub business is regulated by the government, with permits given by the Ministry of Tourism and oversight by General Security.