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Forced into prostitution, Nigerian women are victims of a network that uses 'fetish priests' to manipulate them. She arrived in Ghana in May, having left a crowded hostel room in Lagos, Nigeria , hoping to secure work in sales or as a waitress and send her income to her mother in central Nigeria's Ondo State.
But after a one-day bus trip from Lagos to Accra, her dreams crumbled as she reached the green hills of Kumasi. Most of her money goes back into the "system" - to a "madam", a Nigerian woman, and middlemen such as hotel managers.
Women and girls like Jennifer, with some as young as 14, are victims of a trafficking network that benefits several people from Nigeria to Ghana. The old district of Dichemso, the heart of the business, lies on the opposite side of Kumasi's city centre. Twenty Nigerian women live at one of these guesthouses, which is controlled by a few men at the entrance.
Local middlemen convinced her to leave Lokoja, in central Nigeria, to Ghana. In some African countries, a "fetish priest" serves as a mediator between the spirit and the living.
Soon after, she received death threats in messages to her phone. In one year in Dichemso, she said she has met dozens of women with similar experiences. Owusu, the researcher, explained: "Some of these women know they'll be coming for prostitution, but they don't know that once here, they'll lose control over their life. Victoria Klimova, a project coordinator at the International Organization for Migration IOM in Ghana, said that national authorities do not have complete information on sex trafficking.