I was America's highest-paid legal sex worker earning $1M a year – but now I'm a goat farmer

AMERICA'S highest-paid legal sex worker has swapped stilettos and long days of shaking the sheets for muddy boots and milking goats on her own farm.

Alice Little, 31, who previously pulled in around $1M a year at the famous Moonlite BunnyRanch in Las Vegas, lost her income after Nevada's brothels were forced to close down amid the pandemic.

The pint-sized redhead tried to sue the state's governor Steve Sisolak in December 2020 to make paying for sex possible with the use of rapid tests – but the lawsuit was later tossed out.

She then spent time reevaluating what she wanted to do with her life and savings – deciding to pack up and move to Boulder, Colorado, where she plunked down cash on 5.8 acres.

Alice took along her beloved horses, cats, dogs, and mini pet pig Wanda, and has since bought eight goats – two adults and six kids who are bottle-fed and already have their own Instagram accounts.

Speaking exclusively to The Sun, she said: "During the pandemic, the brothels were completely closed down and I found myself sitting in my apartment, looking around and really missing having a space of my own to do anything with.

"I started looking around for properties, but I couldn't find anything I really liked in the Northern part of Nevada, took a look down at the Southern part of Nevada, nothing is really great for farming or horses. It's all very dry and desert.

"But it worked out perfectly because I came out here to Colorado to see my aunt. She has a small property and unfortunately, she has cancer.

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"She couldn't really get out and about or do much of anything because of the pandemic. And my job was closed down.

"So I put my apartment on hold, loaded up all of my animals, and ended up heading out to Colorado to help her out.

"I was working full time for five years before the pandemic shut down, transitioned to online sex work out of just sheer necessity. I've got Only Fans and social media with Instagram and whatnot.

"During that time, it really left me with the opportunity to think about what else do I want to do with my life? How else do I wanna connect with people?

"And this felt like such a comfortable and natural next step. I'm all about intimacy education and letting people have these new experiences. And now I'm going to be able to do that here on the farm property."

Talking about her regular day on the farm, Alice explained she wakes up each morning at 7 am and relaxes with a cup of coffee looking out over her luscious green pastures.

"Before I feed myself, it's right out to the garage to get the six goat kids their morning bottle," she said.

"The chores continue from there, turning the older two goats out into their side pasture, refilling hay nets and water troughs, and feeding the horses.

"The dogs and I go for a long walk across the permiter of the property, and then I head back in for cup of coffee number two and to feed the indoor crew of cats and dogs. 

"While my breakfast is cooking, I crack open my laptop and start responding to emails, social media comments, and continue to work on social over breakfast," adding that her day will then consist of online work and farming duties.

Alice, whose family has been supportive of her alternative lifestyle, was born in Dublin, Ireland but moved to New York City as a child.

Her career in the adult industry began when she started working the front desk at a BDSM dungeon at 18 and became fascinated by kink and role-play.

She ended up getting a "world-class education" and front-row seat, learning everything about getting paid to be intimate with clients and how to gain regulars.

Alice is now a three-time 'Companion of the Year' award winner, a title given to the highest-earning legal sex worker in the state.

"It felt natural and came quite comfortably to me," she said. "Getting to be a full-service sex worker and having that skin-to-skin connection with my guests was so rewarding.

"I'm very lucky to have a family that didn't have a lot of inherent sex stigma or shame around those types of concepts. And so when I came to learning and growing and feeling confident in those activities, it really was never a struggle for me.

"However, during my time at the BunnyRanch, I lived locally and was on call 24/7 for appointments. Now, I kind of split my time between the farm and still getting to connect with my guests through the Chicken Ranch, which is located near Vegas."

Nevada's licensed brothels are the only places in the country where men can legally pay to have full sex.

The Moonlite BunnyRanch, which featured in the HBO reality show Cathouse, was owned by high-profile pimp Dennis Hof from 1992 until his death in 2018.


Alice says she loves the job and has no regrets despite what critics may think – adding that she wants to merge her two roles together by hosting an 'intimacy retreat' on the farm.

"This really feels like the new next right step in my career," she said. "By taking care of myself, I'm going to be able to better take care of my guests. And then I have so many cool, fun, new, exciting things to share with them too.

"This way people can come and stay at the farm and learn all about goats and horses, get to be involved with all of these cool animals, and open up and be vulnerable.

"The next big thing I have coming out, I just finished up writing a couple's intimacy book. I am getting some covers generated and going to start looking into different publication options for that.

"So I'm really excited. It's going to be like a couple's guide to repairing the intimacy lost during the pandemic through like a 365 day, once a day, little turn the page and do an activity, have a conversation."

Despite not being a full-time sex worker these days and having her hands full milking goats, Alice says she still gets a lot of work and links up with clients via the web before flying out to meet them.

"I am busier than ever. I am flying out in and out like seven or eight times this month, it is madness," she admitted.

Alice says she doesn't find it daunting that the farming community knows of her other job, as she's proud of the work she's done with clients across America and the time they've spent together.

"I'm super open. I put my name and face to this. I am a four-foot-eight petite redhead. There's not exactly a lot of duplicates of me running around. I don't blend into a crowd as it were," she laughed.

Asked if she would encourage others to go into sex work, she said: "I think that you have to really carefully consider it for your own personal risks. Your own personal needs and wants.


"And that's the same advice I would give to really any other career. I wouldn't say that everyone should go and become a goat farmer.

"If you don't like hard work, don't get goats. If you don't like intimacy and meeting new people, don't become a sex worker."

She went on: "I think what makes me so different from everyone else is where most people would detach themselves from it, I doubled down on my commitment.

"I put myself out there when they wanted to criminalize sex work in the county that I was working in and wrote a letter to every single resident of that county, with my name and my face.

"I pretty much invited all of their criticisms, all of their questions and went out and organized a series of town halls entirely on my own simply to make sure that people were well-informed and well educated about these places.

"The critiques and criticisms don't affect me because it's not personal. It's coming from a place of, frankly speaking, not knowing any better.

"Nobody has sat down with people who have these opinions about sex work that, oh, we must be this, that, and the other thing and said, actually, let's talk about that.

"When people have a chance to actually get to know me and have a conversation with me, nine times out 10 people turn right around on their decision and they realize, 'Hey, wait a minute. Sex workers are actual people too.'"

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