You can pay a TikToker named Georgia Rose $2,800 … to hit on your boyfriend.

If you’re wondering why anyone would do that … the answer is:

To test their loyalty – by seeing if they’ll cheat when an attractive woman expresses interest in them. It’s a practice known as “honeytrapping” … and apparently, it’s a service women are willing to shell out a lot of money for.

Here’s how it works:

  1. Rose receives a message from a woman who suspects her S.O. of being a cheater.
  2. Rose then slides into the unsuspecting man’s DMs … and ratchets up the flirtatiousness of the convo as she goes.
  3. Rose sets the “honeytrap” by suggesting an in-person meet-up. The man either proves their devotion to their S.O. by declining to meet … or falls for her trap. 
  4. Once the job is done, Rose blocks the man on social media.

The results? Not exactly uplifting. Rose claims that less than half the men she’s tried to honeytrap have proven loyal to their partners.

In case you’re wondering: yes, there is a demand for this service.

Rose claims she receives up to 200 messages a day from suspicious girlfriends – and in a single month, might catch about a dozen unfaithful boyfriends. She claims to offer this service because she's been in these women's shoes: as someone who's been cheated on, she empathizes with women who suspect their partners may not be 100% faithful – but have no way of proving it.

Thinking about honeytrapping got us wondering … 

 ?  Is it wrong for people to try and “trap” their partners in order to test their loyalty? ... And is it wrong of Rose to take money from women whose boyfriends she’s successfully honeytrapped?

 ?  Is a man who gets honeytrapped probably a “bad guy” (or already a cheater)?

 ?  In general … Is it ethical to test someone by tempting them to behave badly?


See what our followers had to say about this topic.


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