Asian Institue of Maritime Studies
A. Arnaiz Street, Pasay City
A feasibility study on prostitution
And its effect on the
Berdos, Earl James R.
Murillo, Jan Carlo
Mrs. Aileen Ponce
1. To know the emotional effects on the seafarers of the women’s entertainment 2. To understand the drought to head home of the seafarers
Mariners spend much of their life beyond the reach of land. They sometime face dangerous conditions at sea. Yet men and women still go to sea. For some, the attraction is a life unencumbered with the restraints of life ashore. Seagoing adventure and a chance to see the world also appeal to many seafarers. Whatever the calling, those who live and work at sea invariably confront social isolation. Industry experts increasingly recognize isolation, stress, and fatigue as occupational hazards. Advocacy groups such as International Labour Organization, a United Nations agency, and the Nautical Institute are seeking improved international standards for mariners. However, in the last few years the situation has changed. The use of satellite phones, which are available aboard all ships that sail in the open seas, was able to improve the communication.
the practice of engaging in relatively indiscriminate sexual activity, in general with someone who is not a spouse or a friend, in exchange for immediate payment in money or other valuables. Prostitutes may be female or male or transgender, and prostitution may entail heterosexual or homosexual activity, but historically most prostitutes have been women and most client’s men. Perceptions of prostitution are based on culturally determined values that differ between societies. In some societies, prostitutes have been viewed as members of a recognized profession; in others they have been shunned, reviled, and punished with stoning, imprisonment, and death. Few societies...
Bibliography: StudyOcean.com. Retrieved 01, 2013, from http://www.studyOcean.com/articles/ The-Sea-1375578.html
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