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Stacey Dooley opens up about time spent in "super comfy" brothel

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Stacey Dooley on time in "super comfy" brothelEamonn M. McCormack - Getty Images

Stacey Dooley has recalled spending time in a "super comfy" brothel for a docuseries.

Airing on W, which is owned by BBC Studios, Stacey Dooley Sleeps Over sees the Strictly Come Dancing 2018 champion traversing the UK and US in search of unique stories, including those of eco-warriors, mormons, and a 70-year-old dominatrix.

Speaking to Metro, Dooley explained why she appreciated staying in a brothel as part of filming the new series of Stacey Dooley Sleeps Over USA.

stacey dooley
Eamonn M. McCormack - Getty Images

Related: Stacey Dooley reveals daughter Minnie's new milestone after family break

"I love a brothel – I felt super comfy," she said.

"The madams were brilliant and real good sports. The girls were sweethearts and very transparent and proud about what they do for a living.

"It's completely legal in Nevada and I don't understand why all the states don't adopt that same approach. That occupation is always going to exist, so why not keep the girls safe and allow them to contribute financially to society? Condoms are mandatory and they've got panic buttons. It felt like a no-brainer."

stacey dooley sleeps over season 3
W - UKTV


Related: Strictly's Stacey Dooley addresses prospect of marriage to Kevin Clifton

On the flipside, Dooley then weighed in on some more uncomfortable living quarters that she has experienced during filming.

She shared: "Throughout all of the series there have been families I don't understand. Child-led parenting I couldn't get to grips with. It was before I was a mum but they didn't go to school, they weren't home-schooled, the parents are dictated to by the children. I found that a bit bizarre.

"There was the traditional housewife movement, where the women are subservient and the man is in charge.

"There was a guy in Nottinghamshire who had a lion and tiger in a small space in his garden, which felt quite unfair. But you don't bite your tongue, you always ask the questions calmly. It doesn't have to be unnecessarily confrontational."

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