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When I filmed a television documentary about the children's homes and diagnostic institutes, the topic came up again, in a much more concrete way," Valšík writes in his book, entitled "Your Boy - A Prostitute? "It's not homosexual prostitution because the vast majority of boys who make a living with their bodies on the streets or somewhere else are not homosexually oriented," explains Lászlo Sümegh, who started distributing clean injection needles and condoms to young homeless boys in the center of the Czech capital in 1995.Now he runs an organization based in the Vysočany neighborhood of Prague.He lived on the street and took showers either at the station or in the homes of his first clients."When you are a 16-year-old hooker you enjoy a really good standard of living, but by the time you are over 20, if you do drugs, you have absolutely no chance.He goes on to recall what launched him into the life: His upbringing in the institution where he was placed after his father's death.
They are used to eating five or six times a day, they've grown up in an institution, so understandably they have become institutionalized. One of László's social work clients now appears in the doorway, called Milly. Some people still think we pay for everything with gold bank cards, that we have a high standard of living," says Milly, who is wearing a light layer of make-up on his face and has gently plucked eyebrows.
Once you throw these young people onto the street, what happens? Then the evil closes in on them - they find an organization that lets them eat for free, shower for free, but will never lead them to do anything independent," László Sümegh says, adding that society is not interested in making sure that only a few children will have to grow up in children's homes. He is a young transsexual, a native of Olomouc, who ran away from a diagnostic institute. He was also a "streetwalker", first at the main train station, and then in Prague's gay clubs. "You know, it's really euphoric for those young people.