Bella Thorne Onlyfans Leaked - All The Spicy Details You Need To Know
You may have heard that Bella Thorne, the 22-year-old Disney star who previously played in Alvin and the Chipmunks, recently joined OnlyFans.
Users of the adult website can create and sell their own pornographic content, and members can pay them via a subscription-based service.
What's the big deal, you could ask. Isn't it almost a rite of passage for celebrities who made their fortunes on children's shows to leave their lucrative television careers and spend the next decade feverishly attempting to prove they are no longer innocent?
Shouldn't women be able to do with their bodies whatever they want? Isn't this what feminism is all about?
That's not entirely true. The reason for this is that the Onlyfans model is said to work well for everyday sex workers who wish to generate adult material without having to rely on an exploitative business or middlemen who grab all the money. Here is everything you need to know about Bella Thorne Onlyfans Leaked.
As you could expect, a literal celebrity joining the platform causes a market disruption. As a result, sex workers were offended when Very Famous Person Thorne joined the website and boasted about making $1 million in a day.
Perhaps some of them were perplexed as to why Thorne, whose net worth is reported to be between $5 million and $12 million, needed to create an OnlyFans account in the first place.
Thorne rationalized her action by claiming she was preparing for a role in a new film directed by Sean Baker (of The Florida Project and Tangerine fame).
She stated that she intended to invest her money in her production firm as well as donate to charity.
Which would have been ok if Thorne hadn't decided to mislead people with her so-called "research" (more on that later).
Thorne's OnlyFans fortune - which had grown to $2 million by the end of the week - was built in part by her charging $200 for nudes to her 50,000 subscribers, which turned out to be sensual photographs of her in lingerie rather than nudes. Customers, predictably, grumbled and demanded a refund.
OnlyFans announced a number of improvements to its website after thousands of refunds, processing charges, and wasted time (which it claimed were unrelated to Thorne).
The site now permits artists to charge only $50 for exclusive content, and tips are capped at $100 - previously, neither price had a maximum amount.
It also modified the manner payments are made, so people are now paid monthly rather than weekly, as was previously the case.
Sex workers flocked to social media to express their dissatisfaction with the modifications and to blame Thorne, claiming that the timing of the adjustments appeared to be more than coincidental.
Many sex workers were outraged earlier this week when Rolling Stone reported that actor Bella Thorne made $2 million on OnlyFans, a membership network where entertainers sell content directly to their followers.
They're even more enraged now, claiming that changes to the OnlyFans policy were enacted without warning.
OnlyFans secretly imposed a $50 cap on pay-per-view messages (basically, exclusive content sent to paying customers) and a $100 cap on gratuities, according to various content creators who contacted to Rolling Stone.
"There was no notice," says Savannah Solo, a sex worker and content creator who was one of several to express their displeasure with the shift via Twitter. "All of a sudden, we can't [get] a tip above $100 or price a PPV over $50."
OnlyFans also reportedly increased the reimbursement timeframe from seven to thirty days, while the company later clarified that this adjustment would only effect creators in particular countries.
Initially, these changes were attributed to Thorne, who promised subscribers nude photographs for $200, according to screenshots shared on social media (despite previously saying on her Twitter that she would not sell nudes).
When the photographs merely revealed implied nudity, her customers allegedly tried to get their money back by calling their credit card providers to get the charges reversed.
Bella Thorne has received a lot of flak for claiming to be the "first" to use OnlyFans. The actress claimed on her Instagram Stories earlier this week that she was the first to join the subscription-based adult platform.
"Everyone jumping on OnlyFans, but I took the hit for doing it first, cool," she wrote before adding, "Legit everyone in my news feed following in my footsteps, but y'all were terrified when I was taking heat."
It didn't take long for a number of people to express their displeasure with Thorne's posts.
After all, she wasn't the first person to use OnlyFans, as many pointed out, and her claim essentially erased the efforts of sex workers - many of whom are people of color - who have been utilizing the platform since its inception.
OnlyFans revealed shortly after Thorne's arrival that it was rewriting several of its policies, prompting a backlash from numerous sex workers.
Some believe the modifications are the result of Thorne charging $200 for a pay-per-view "naked" shot that wasn't actually her totally nude.
The platform has explicitly confirmed that it will restrict content that they believe to be sexually explicit, or pornographic.
Photos and recordings depicting graphic sexual conduct will be prohibited. However, naked photos will be permitted.
She is most recognized for her role as CeCe Jones, an aspiring teenage dancer on the Disney Channel original series Shake It Up!
She has been in more than 20 films and television shows, as well as more than 40 commercials.
In first grade, she was diagnosed with dyslexia. She was home-schooled after previously been bullied at a public school.
After attending a Sylvan Learning center, she improved her learning and was able to read and write a grade ahead of her peers.
Bella is one of a handful of sex workers who told Rolling Stone that their dissatisfaction with the site had gotten to the point that they were considering leaving, either to join another, more sex worker-friendly subscription platform or to launch their own.
Others, on the other hand, are far too dependant on the platform to consider abandoning it.
"I can't suddenly drop thousands of subscribers because I'm irritated by their lack of contact," Solo adds. "I only have [OnlyFans]."