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Woman Becomes Millionaire After Selling Body Parts And Underwear To Fans

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An exotic dancer turned million-dollar businesswoman selling bizarre items online, including toenails, worn-out underwear – and even an IUD.

Rebekka Blue, 28, who calls herself “the professional goddess”, has made her fortune selling the weirdest items through one of her e-commerce businesses.

She has burst onto the market selling a fantasy of ownership and whipping items used by what her customers consider a “girlfriend character” she creates for those who are ready to buy.

Rebekka has taken on many roles over the years, including hosting a podcast, writing a book, and founding a brand that makes knives for a female market dubbed “Blades for Babes.”

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But despite that vast portfolio, she makes the most money — between $5,000 and $10,000 on “average” a month — selling bizarre items online.

She sold used tissues, toenails, and heavily worn and sweaty clothes to people across the United States.

Influencer Rebekka, from Wilmington, North Carolina, dropped out of high school at 18 and didn’t go to college.

She became an exotic dancer and became a webcam model while starting a side business selling clothes and accessories on the Internet.

Rebekka’s very first sale of belongings was one of her dance outfits, which she sold for just $20.

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She sold the outfit to a customer who was “thrilled” by the experience but didn’t think about it at first.

But when she transitioned from dancing to webcam modeling, Rebekka realized there was a huge market for people buying “used underwear and socks on the internet”.

She then started selling burping content on her platforms, which turned into burping in airtight bags and shipping them to fans across the country.

Rebekka says there’s a cult aspect to weird buys and compares it to how people buy things at auction that have been used by celebrities.

Many of her clients love the gym clothes she’s worn — and sweated — because they carry her natural pheromones.

She sells shoes she’s been walking around in all day, getting dirty, and markets the items with that in mind to customers.

Rebekka said, “People think it’s crazy, but I’m selling hope, joy and love to people in a safe environment.”

The weirdest item Rebekka ever sold was her IUD (intrauterine device).

She added: “I had a Mirena (coil) and my doctor just threw it in the trash. If you see me throwing something in the trash then it’s a red flag because I usually keep it in my bag to sell later.

“Even though we’re going to the salon to get our toes fixed, I’m asking to keep the flip flops and nail separators on and trying to get my client to pay for everyone else’s pedicures. It’s a sales challenge incentive. With the IUD, I come I took it out of the trash and brought it home. I had a client who was buying weird things like my stuffed animals and my panty liners and quirky stuff and s’ is said: “Maybe he could use it as a trophy?”

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“He gave me four figures to have something that was inside my body for almost five years, which was divine for him, so that was definitely one of the highlights of my career. “

Rebekka decided to share the unusual experience on TikTok, and that’s when her videos exploded.

She now has over a million followers on TikTok, where she showcases her business acumen and markets her wares.

It took him three years of hard work to realize that it could be a real business model, instead of a side hustle.

The business took off, but Rebekka was still only earning around $50 a week when she started.

But things quickly escalated, and his niche industry of creating a market for his second-hand items and junk saw him earn over $1 million in just 10 years.

She said: “It was a no-brainer to continue sharing my experience on social media, which not only grew my business, but allowed me to build an entertainment business. It allowed me to hire .”

One customer even wanted to buy a second-hand pregnancy test, to simulate the idea of ​​the couple in a romantic relationship trying to have a baby.

Rebekka said, “I went to the dollar store and bought a pregnancy test. I sold the fantasy again. I almost wrote a script like we were in a movie, about this pregnancy test.”

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Thanks to her success, Rebekka was able to write a book to teach other women how to sell their own things.

Rebekka revealed that when she learns that women can quit their nine-to-five jobs with her help, she finds it more rewarding than getting the check at the end of the day.

Constantly improving her business is at the forefront of every CEO and Rebekka is no different, ensuring that her products end up with the customer in the best quality condition.

She said most products are vacuum-sealed to lock in freshness and pheromones, but constantly has to keep up with her ever-growing list of items on sale, like “nails and spit bottles.”

Rebekka added: “I’ve had paid experiences. I have a client who really likes me to shop for him at Victoria’s Secret and wear those items before I ship them to him. Every week I get paid a few hundreds of dollars to shop, buy lingerie, get paid to wear it, get paid to ship it, and make content out of it.

“I had a request to get a really nice pair of Christian Louboutin heels, some of them cost a few thousand dollars.

“I was told to put them in my garden and walk in the woods at night. I was told to get some honey and sprinklers and fill the soles with them and then walk around in these shoes in the woods on video before I vacuum sealed the shoes and sent them to him. It was a sale for about $500. I also asked to get a pair of shoes to make up for my troubles, so I also had free Louboutins.

The most disgusting item she sold was a diaper she wore.

Rebekka said, “That’s all I’ll go…it gets weirder, but I don’t think we can post this stuff.”

Selling unusual items online is a ‘double-edged sword’, Rebekka says, implying there are even stranger things she hasn’t sold due to her privacy and security .

@rebekkablue

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Because the industry is unregulated, its protection could be compromised by people who do not respect its consent.

Rebekka’s end goal is to retire, but also to leave a legacy that includes training and information in the industry and helping to provide support for women who are new to the life of selling weird things in line.

She said: “Most importantly, my goal in this industry is to provide legal change to help the rights of us who sell weird things that we don’t have; payment processors don’t protect us, our security n “It’s not protected. The goal is to have more rights for us because it’s a legitimate business, and we deserve to be treated like business owners.”

SWNS by Barney Riley.

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