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"And then there's the whole other clientele, which is married men who aren't getting laid." These demographics kind of surprised me—all the models I talked to emphasized that most of their regulars are unhappily married men or workaholics, not lonely, single social pariahs.And to further Bambi's emphasis on the community experience, there is a community among these viewers, too.Eevie—like many of the models I spoke to for this article—broadcasts herself through the site My Free Cams, or MFC.("Eevie Lain" is her screen name.) Generally speaking, models get tipped via tokens (which translate to real cash) to masturbate on camera, but they can also create "topics" that aren't sexual at all.Men, however, make very little, which is why they compose such a tiny sliver of the internet's camming population.Many sites, including MFC, the largest hosting site with more than 100,000 models and more than one million members, won't even allow male models—they'd rather invest their bandwidth in women."Even when I was camming vigorously almost every day to raise money for my move, I would still only masturbate [on camera] maybe four times a month," said another cam model I met with who goes by the screen name Bambi. Especially if you're a medium-income cam girl, it's a lot more about the community...If you're just interested in hanging out all night because you just got off work and you have no girlfriend or friends, then it's a nice two hours.
But this level of emotional investment is exactly where the appeal of webcams resides—it's not like any other kind of porn.It's real, it's live, it's interactive, and it's relationship-based.A cam session is usually hours long, and most of that is spent talking.The men recognize each other in rooms, greet each other, and start friendships and feuds. If I do have some basic or random guest who's like, 'Show me your asshole,' these guys will be like, 'Get the fuck out of here.' It's a community of people jerking off to you, but they're also your homies.The models refer to the people who regularly hang out in their room as "their guys" and talk about them as a crew, a posse, or a group of friends. It's really strange." Filmmaker Sean Dunne interviewed dozens of models—and a few of their fans—for his recent documentary , which was shot partially in Seattle.