A Florida politician busted this week on prostitution-related charges, allegedly fed and housed a married couple in exchange for being allowed to have sex twice a week with the woman — who claimed in a report on Saturday that she was kept as a “sex slave.”
Exotic dancer Valerie Surette claimed that Hernando County Commissioner Nick Nicholson, 71, “begged” her last year to “move in and have sex with him,” offering her “very large sums of money,” in return, the Miami Herald reported.
“Whatever he wanted, I had to do,” claimed Surrette, 30, one of two women named in charging documents when Nicholson was busted Thursday.
About six months ago, Surette said she eventually agreed to the alleged arrangement — which also included her hubby, Kendel Surette, 33, shacking up in the Spring Hill home.
The GOPer and the dancer reportedly had a schedule: Nicholson paid the couple $100 to have sex with Surrette on Tuesdays and $200 on Saturdays, her husband, Kendel Surette , told deputies, the paper reported.
But things got increasingly worrisome, she told the paper, claiming the pol made her engage in uncomfortable or painful sex acts that wasn’t part of the deal.
“If I didn’t kiss him or touch him or sit on his lap, he would get angry,” she said.
She added: “I did work at a strip club, but that’s different. Here, I was a sex slave.”
Nicholson did not comment to the Herald this week, but told cops called to his home in February after the Surrette’s got into a nasty scrap, that he was not having sex with Valerie, the paper reported.
He told cops at the time she “keeps me company,” the paper reported.
“I’m just a nice guy, so they just took advantage of me,” he added, the Herald reported.
After Surette’s husband told cops about the alleged arrangement in February, they launched a two-month probe, and busted Nicholson this week for one count of owning a home for the purpose of prostitution and two counts of engaging in prostitution, records show. He bailed out on $3,000 on Thursday, the paper reported.
An injunction for protection against sexual violence, filed by Surette’s attorney, Robert Morris, was granted this week, barring Nicholson from returning to his own home, the paper reports.
Surette said she and her hubby will remain at the pol’s place until they find a new home.
But neighbors on Nicholson’s block want the Surettes out too.
“It doesn’t take a rocket scientist to figure out what’s going on,” Sheli Dile told the paper.
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