University student made allowance money by getting paid over $5,000 a month to wipe sugar daddy's bum in bizarre sexual favor

The student, known as Katarina, said that the strange long-term arrangement was 'obviously worth it' as cost of living had increased for her course at Nottingham Trent University


                            University student made allowance money by getting paid over $5,000 a month to wipe sugar daddy's bum in bizarre sexual favor

A university student has revealed that she was being paid £4,000 ($5,146) each month by a "sugar daddy" just to wipe his bum. The woman, who wished to be referred to only as Katarina, said that the strange long-term arrangement was "obviously worth it".

The situation was able to help the now 23-year-old fund her course at Nottingham Trent University as the cost of living had increased. Katarina had more than 20 sugar daddies in three years, but she said the strangest one of them all was the man in his 60s who asked her frequently to wipe his bum.

She told Nottinghamshire Live: "He was giving me a £4000 allowance each month and it was a long-term arrangement. He had a real kink for me wiping him after he used the toilet, but obviously, the money was worth it."

(Source: iStock by Getty Images)
(Source: iStock by Getty Images)

Sugar daddies have been defined as "rich older men who lavish gifts on young women in return for their company or sexual favors". The findings from a 'Save the Students!' national student money survey suggested that 3% of students in the UK finance their courses with adult work while 1 in 10 students use their bodies to raise money in the event of an emergency.

Katarina said that she started "sugar dating" after she saw a girl on YouTube talk about 'Seeking Arrangement', which is a popular dating site where sugar babies "enjoy a life of luxury by being pampered with fine dinners, exotic trips, and allowances" in return for all their services.



She added: "It would be really naive to say you can find a sugar daddy that will give you money in exchange for friendship or just company – that’s a misconception. You know you have to be ready to be intimate with these men, whether he’s in his early 30s or 60 plus."

The student continued: "It was always difficult to make ends meet and it was an everyday struggle on top of uni work, family problems – all these things I have to think about. Money was a factor that was triggering my mental health and making it worse. Straight away it hit me, it was very real, men started messaging me talking about the details of arrangements and it seemed like there was so much to learn."

(Source: Pexels)
(Source: Pexels)

A report from the UK charity 'Mind' highlights that money plays a big role in mental health issues. The findings suggested that the link was "clear" and that "being in debt can negatively affect a person’s mental health". Katarina feels that this is something that has affected her. She said: "This one time, a guy asked me if I could meet with him in his car to show him my genitals for £100. It’s ridiculous. I know that some people would never consider this whatsoever and have their standards, but with my position and my struggles at the moment – I wouldn’t think twice."

Nottingham Trent University, Arkwright Building (Source: Wikimedia Commons)
Nottingham Trent University, Arkwright Building (Source: Wikimedia Commons)

A spokesperson for the Nottingham Trent University stated that support is provided for the students but did not specifically comment on the issue itself. They said: "We are not aware of this matter and do not comment on individual student behavior. We offer comprehensive support services for all students, including those facing financial difficulties and mental health issues. If any of our students are in need of support we would encourage them to come forward and contact us."