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Any gender. Any age. Any race. Any nationality.
Anyone, anywhere, at any time is susceptible to human trafficking.

Physical Trafficking

By Human Traffickers

• Sexual exploitation
• Forced labor
• Debt bondage
• Criminal activities
• Organ harvesting
• Domestic servitude
• Forced marriage
• Migrant smuggling
• Begging
• Selling babies
• Other and unknown

Spiritual Trafficking

By Demonic Traffickers (Spiritual Parasites)

Spiritual Parasites are those demons whose only purpose is to suck dry the livelihood of of the human spirits by injecting in them with all kinds of addictions and distractions. When a person's spirit is "over crowed" or being "taken over" by "hungry" spiritual parasites with constant urges for feeding, there would be less room for that person to attend to the Spirit of God. The spiritual parasites' goals are to control and traffic the human spirits away from God... ultimately, to inflict spiritual pain and sufferings, then steal the human souls from God.

Addiction to substances

    • Alcohol
    • Tobacco
    • Opioids
    • Prescription drugs Cocaine; Cannabis
    • Amphetamines
    • Hallucinogens
    • Inhalants
    • Phencyclidine
    • Other unidentified substances


Impulse control disorder

    • Intermittent explosive disorder (compulsive aggressive and assaultive acts)
    • Kleptomania (compulsive stealing)
    • Pyromania (compulsive setting of fires)
    • Gambling.

Behavior addiction

    • Excessive eating
    • Sex
    • Pornography
    • Computers/the internet
    • Video games
    • Work
    • Exercising
    • Spiritual obsession (as opposed to religious devotion)
    • Pain (seeking)
    • Cutting
    • Shopping

It Happens Everywhere

Human Trafficking most often occurs in plain sight, contrary to the common conception.  It is a form of modern-day slavery, in which human beings are controlled and exploited for profit. Perpetrators use force, fraud, or coercion to manipulate and establish control over individuals. 40 million people annually are impacted by trafficking globally.

Most Common Human Trafficking

The two most commonly known forms of human trafficking are sexual exploitation and forced labor. Any instance in which an individual engages in a commercial sex act (i.e. prostitution) as the result of force, fraud, or coercion, is considered sex trafficking. Forced labor can occur within any form of labor or services. All of the individuals work against their will, for little or no pay, and/or under the threat of punishment.

Sex Trafficking Statistics

The United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime (UNODC) defines human trafficking as “the acquisition of people by improper means such as force, fraud or deception, with the aim of exploiting them.” Sometimes victims are taken from their home countries, other times they are kidnapped abroad. Nevertheless, thousands of victims in almost every country in the world are impacted by this human rights violation.


Every year, thousands of women and children fall into the hands of traffickers in their own countries and abroad. Every country in the world is implicated by this injustice, whether as a country of origin, transit, or destination. 


Slavery is still alive and well in our contemporary society.

:+: Governments estimate there are 27 million slaves being held
worldwide—more than at any point in human history.
(U.S. State Department, March 2012)


:+: Sexual exploitation makes up 79% of identified forms of human
trafficking, including prostitution, forced stripping, massage services,
and pornography. (United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime, Global
Initiative to Fight Human Trafficking, 2009)


:+: 88% of these victims are women and children. (UN Office on Drugs and Crime, 2009)


:+: After drug trafficking, trafficking in humans ties with the illegal arms
industry as the second largest criminal industry in the world today. It
is the fastest growing. (U.S. Department of Health and Human Services, 2011)


:+: Most sex trafficking is regional or national and is perpetrated by
traffickers who are the same nationality as their victims.
(United Nations, Global Report on Trafficking in Persons, 2009)


:+: As many as 2 million children are subjected to prostitution in the
global commercial sex trade.
(U.S. State Department, Trafficking in Persons Report, 2011)

:+: At least 15,000 people are trafficking into the United States annually.
(U.S. State Department, Trafficking in Persons Report, 2010)


:+: Approximately 600,000 to 800,000 victims annually are trafficked
across international borders worldwide.
(U.S. State Department, Trafficking in Persons Report, 2011)


:+: Estimates suggest as many as 300,000 children annually are at risk of
commercial sexual exploitation.
(Richard Estes and Neil Weiner for University of Pennsylvania, 2001)


:+: The average age of entry into prostitution in the United States is
13- to 14-years-old.
(Sara Ann Friedman for ECPAT-USA, “Who Is There to Help Us?,” 2005)


:+: Nationwide there are fewer than thirty safe homes for victims of sex
trafficking to receive treatment and services. This severe shortage
regularly causes their inappropriate placement in juvenile detention
facilities. (Streetlight Tuscon, 2012)