Bryan Knight Male Escort Gay Companion


Some questions about escortingCategory: Escort Manners   Mar 17th 2016  11:56PM   1

Hey Bryan, Just curious about several things relating to escorting.

1) Should we create an LLC and pay taxes?

Yes and yes. You should definitely pay taxes. Better yet, create an S-corp or C-corp that has more options, protections and financial flexiblity. You would list yourself as an Entertainer, or a Psychodramatist, or a Luxury Consultant. There are a number of IRS-classification titles for jobs that perfectly and legally summarize the services you provide as an escort. You can browse these at

2) Do you pay IRS taxes from your business?  If not do you have a safe for your donations?

Taxes are the cost of doing business in America. When Uncle Sam gets his cut, he's happy. Escorts who have the most problems int he long run are the ones that do not pay their taxes.

Most of the money you will recieve will be in cash for smaller transactions. Many of the big clients you will get will want to pay in cash, credit or debit. Any money that goes through your bank must be declared, as well as any purchases you make must be taken into account.  You can't be on food stamps and then brag on your facebook page about these luxurious trips across the world, etc. The IRS can't stand a braggart.

The take home message is, be honest and dont do anything that would embarass you if you got caught.

You can get a safety deposit box just like any other legitimate banking customer and business owner. The downside if the escort is on the wrong side of the law, or LEOs just want to make your life difficult because they don't like you, is that your safety deposit box is NOT protected from Civil Asset Forfeiture.

CAF was created to help LEOs stop organized crime from using their ill gotten gains to pay for legal defense and other businesses. However, CAF has become an end in itself instead of helping achieve real justic. LEO agency corruption is being exposed with increasing frequency and an escort is not immune to these predations.  All the LEO needs is a basic warrent and they can take everything in your box even if they have little to no reason to believe you committed a crime. And if you are found to be innocent, unless you kept meticulous records of where every dollar in the box came from, you will never see that money returned.

Some better options than a safety deposit box includes Annuities and Life Insurance. These are usually excluded from CAF and are good investments to begin with!

3) What questions do you typically ask clients when they are wanting to book or contact you?

This varies from person to person. Ultimately, your first priority is to determine whether you will be safe with the client. Your second priority is to determine whether you are a match.

Here are the most common questions I ask in the order I ask them

a) What is your name?

b) What website/place did you see my information on?

c) Where are you located?

If they cannot or will not answer these questions, they are automatically not a match. Here are some more, assuming they passed the first three.

d) Are you looking to meet today or in the near future?

e) Is this your first time hiring? (F)

f) Are you straight or have a gf? (F)

g) Are you a student/under 25? (F)

h) Do you have any health issues or concerns I need to be aware of? (such as mobility limitations, long-term injuries, special needs).

i) Will you be paying cash or (insert other payment method)?

j) Did you want to come to me and have me come to you?

k) When would you like to meet?

l) Are you looking to party and use drugs? (F)*

So far these are the critical questions for a standard date. The F questions are critical factor questions. Basically, if the caller answers Yes to one or more of the questions, they are a much higher risk of not showing up, or causing you problems if you accept tthem as a visitor. (more on that down below).

4) What red flags do you look for?

The questions above are labeled F because of the likelihood of failure. Straight men, very young people, and first timers are the highest risk of not showing up to a session. People who use drugs are also higher risk. *(note, that based on my experience, drug users vary like anyone who smokes or drink alcohol. Some handle it well, some do not. More on this finer point in another post).

Your first priority is to determine if your caller is SAFE for you to see. The questions above will determine if they mean to do you harm or just waste your time. Harm most often intended is to hurt you emotionally, not physically. It's VERY rare that a male service provider will be physically threatened, and even rarer that it be done through the internet as a means of contacting and speaking to potential visitors.

If they make threats against you, refuse to answer basic questions about information you NEED to do your job correctly, ask you to perform illegal activities such as acquiring drugs for them, or refuse to give a phone number to reach to them, you should remove them from your customer base. These are immediate signs that the caller is not a match.

After you eliminate this problem demographic from your pool, you have to recognize callers that are not a match. It does not matter how much money a caller promises you for anything; if they are not a match for your personality or interest, then the meeting will be a failure (and you likely will not get paid for wasting a lot of time and energy chasing them).

a) Is the caller able to follow through on commitments? (i.e., if they say they will call you at 5pm, do they call you at 5pm?)

b) Do they show concern for your needs as well as their own? ("I'm a little nervous about meeting an escort for the first time, but is there anything you'd like to know more about me so that you are comfortable too? I want you to enjoy yourself as well.)

c) Can they communicate their needs clearly? ("I'm 45, married, I'm interested to meet and I'm concerned about discretion and I want to feel sexy and wanted. I like (x)"

If the answer is NO to any of these three questions, the caller is not a match. Perhaps they are decent people in every other part of their life. If they cannot meet these basic requirments, they or both of you will be uncomfortable during the date. Conversely, if the answer is YES to all three, you have good odds they will be good people.

**These flags are only meant to help you sift the safe from the unsafe, from the serious inquiries from the tire-kickers. This does not cover how to make the date go from "it was okay." to "we have to keep meeting like this!!!"*** (more in another post)

5) Do you ever do in calls?  If so, how do you make sure you are safe and secure?

Incalls are in two categories. You have a) your own home, or b) another location, such as a hotel, airbnb, or rented space.

If it's in your home, your screening process is the most critical. 99 percent of your problems will be avoided with good screening practices.

If you can get a place of your own to host in one of the major cities for escorts to work, DO IT. This is one of your most valuable tools. You want to search for a place with privacy, easy accessibility to transportation lines, in a nice neighborhood, rent-stabilized.

If you host at a hotel or other rented space, again, the above factors are critical. At a hotel, you want privacy (including some sound privacy from walls and doors) so that your business remains your business. This is easier to do in places like San Francisco, NYC or Boston. This is harder to do in cities like Miami, London or Los Angeles.

Avoid buildings with doormen, heavy camera use, or loud buzzers, or nosey neighbors.

Maintain a friendly, professional behavior with your visitors at all time. If you have followed your safety practicies to this point, most of your problems will be avoided.

Use discretion and care when accepting new visitors at late hours. Apartment buildings usually have night-time hours where loud noises are discouraged. Hotels and rentals may also have the same limitations. I personally do not accept new visitors in my space after 10pm. I may accept a returning client by situation, but I would prefer to go out by that point. It places the burden of liability on the caller and not you.

If for any reason you and the client have a bad relationship during the session, end it quickly and allow the client to leave the place, especially if nothing has happened. You want them to leave so you can maintain your space peacefully and safely. Sure you don't get paid, but you don't do anything and the caller doesn't feel a need to retaliate.

How you negotiate terms of payment and service is for a separate post.

Anything else to be aware of? Thanks!

Please send your additional questions and I'll answer as best I can in these blog entries. Please share these with your friends and those interested in the health, safety and responsibility aspects of the industry.


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HandsumMan said on 06-24-2016 at 2:51 pm:
This is a great post for potential clients because it shares what you are looking for in an appointment and gives us an idea of whether YOU would be a good match for us.

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