Simple Advice For the Client

hlc_adviceAs a client it is not just on you to show up and get down to it. There are some things you ought to take into account to make sure everything goes smoothly and everyone is having a good time.

  1. Different providers have different standards for identification. Some only require a single form of ID. Some require more than one. Know what your provider’s requirements are and be ready to fulfill them at the beginning of the session. The provider has pre-screened a name make sure that they can trust you are the person they pre-screened.
  2. Know the method of payment and be ready with it at the beginning of the session according to the provider’s preferences. Most prefer cash. A few may accept credit cards. Personal checks don’t usually fly with anyone. Be ready with the agreed upon amount for the session and maybe some more in case it’s going very well and you want to extend it.
  3. As stated most providers prefer cash, so be ready with it as instructed. The typical way to present it is in an unsealed envelope presented at the beginning in plain view. Don’t hand it directly to the provider. Don’t be offended if she counts it. You might be honest but there are plenty of people who aren’t.
  4. Clean yourself. Clean everywhere. Do it right before the session. If you’re doing an incall, ask the provider if you may use their shower. The provider is going to make themselves clean for you. Extend them the same courtesy. This goes for your mouth as well. Brush your teeth, use some mouth wash, floss, get some breathmints, just make it clean and especially if you’re a smoker.
  5. Speaking of smoking. If the provider doesn’t smoke they may not want you to smoke during the appointment. Respect that. You can smoke afterward.
  6. Communicate about the appointment. You reasonably expect the provider to contact you regarding a cancellation at their earliest convenience, well you need to address that too. If you agreed to confirm by a certain time make sure you do it lest the provider reschedule assuming you cancelled. If you’re running late, get in touch or the provider might take off before you get there. If you have to cancel, let the provider know ASAP. These things happen and everyone is happier when communication is handled appropriately.

Afford the provider the same respect you expect from them and everyone will have a good time and isn’t that what this is all about?

By | 2016-10-15T06:18:23+00:00 August 25th, 2014|Categories: Advice, Featured|Tags: , , , , , |1 Comment
  • MyTwoCents

    If the person you meet is not the person in the pictures, walk away.

    If you have expectations of the session make this clear before starting. Sometimes a provider will have ads, or have sent you email, offering services that she does not care to provide. This happens more often when a “booker” has been arranging the sessions. Rather than getting into trouble after a session, walk away before starting if it isn’t going to be as you’d hoped. Be considerate, and find a way to compensate the lady something for her time, even if you don’t stay.

    Carry the bare minimum of cash and ID. Don’t compromise the provider’s safety by, for example, asking for a room number at the front desk, talking about the session in the doorway, and so on. Be prepared with an explanation to anyone who asks why you are there. You don’t have to be exotic. You are picking up some papers, discussing a personal problem, a friend of the family, etc… Remember that you are more or less always on closed circuit TV in the public areas of hotels and bars. In the parking lots, your license may well be recorded as part of standard video surveillance.

    I agree with the OP about open envelopes. You should ask the provider to count the money in front of you, even if it compromises your fantasy. You will both feel safer and be safer. Paying by credit card is foolish for both client and provider. Gift cards are dicey as well, as it is easy to hand someone an impressive looking card that has a $0 balance.

    Remember that the providers are real people, not just a collection of orifices. Treat them with courtesy as you would a bank teller, a salesperson, or anyone else that you might meet in a public business setting.