Candee is a lovely young lady who recently joined our escort staff and who is very enthusiastic about the opportunity to be your date for the day or for the night.  She is a loving, caring woman who is very friendly to everyone she meets. She also enjoys volunteering for local charities.

“I like doing charity work,” she says. “I like volunteering. I like giving of myself. I realize that there are some people who say that when you make giving to other people your highest good, when doing something selfless is the thing that you believe is the best thing you can do in the world, then you essentially need other people to suffer in order for you to do good. Like, if nobody is doing badly, then there’s nobody for you to sacrifice for, so you need someone to do badly before you can help them, and thus everything about your worldview is built on suffering. That just doesn’t make any sense to me. For one thing, there’s never any shortage of people in this world who can use help. There are is never any lack of people who are doing badly who need somebody to help lift them up. I don’t see why it is bad to think that helping those people is a wonderful thing. I feel good when I help people. I like knowing that there are things I can do that help to improve their world. When I help a charity that builds houses for those who need it, then I really feel good, because a home is the most incredible gift you can give to a person. What’s the most fundamental human need there is, beyond food and water? It’s shelter, a place to stay. And when you give a family a home, you are giving them more than just a roof over their heads. You are giving them a place where they can build their family. Is there any more incredible a gift than the gift of a place to raise your family? If there is, I don’t know what it would be. When I get together with the other volunteers, and we all work together toward the goal of finishing that house for that family, I feel truly blessed. It’s a great feeling to have done something for a family in need, but more importantly, every time we do that by coming together as a community, it proves what human beings can do if they’re just willing to try and work together. I think the cooperation aspect is almost as important as the finished product. But I do mean almost. It wouldn’t be anything to anyone if by the time we were done feeling good and cooperating, the result wasn’t a livable home that was useful to the family we were trying to benefit. You have to keep these things in perspective. Idealism is fine, but you have to leave room for some good old fashioned practicality.”

Candee is also an avid free climber. “Getting up in the air, to me, is an expression of strategy,” she says. “It’s physical on some level. There is some exertion involved. There’s some spending of muscle power. But really, when I face that rock wall, it’s about me and my mind versus those rocks or contours. I have to assess the obstacle in front of me and then choose the path. I have to take each one of those handholds. I have to decide, which one is the right one? How do I traverse this obstacle? And is it safe for me to do so? For me, rock-climbing isn’t about exercise at all, but about problem solving. I like to hope that I could keep a clear head if I found myself in a situation where I actually had to climb a rock wall. The ability to keep a level head in an emergency, to stay calm in a crisis, is the foundation for all emergency rescue techniques, and the reason that we bother to keep information on hand in our homes and offices for contacting help and then administering first aid. I’m really proud of my ability to assess an obstacle and then choose a path through it. I guess that’s another reason that I really like climbing, beyond the strategy and planning parts of it. Everybody likes to do something they are good at, and climbing happens to be one of my things. I think it is well suited to my personality, too. I like to just get up above it all, but I’m not afraid to get my hands dirty getting there. I suppose every girl has a sport that more or less sums her up. But I just got done saying that I don’t consider climbing to be exercise, and I’m not competing with anybody when I go out there looking to help anyone. So does that qualify as a sport if it’s not competitive? I suppose it doesn’t matter. Because the reason I do it is not to be competitive and not to show off, but to push myself and work my brain.  I have older relatives who have really faded mentally in their old age. I don’t ever want that to become me. I want to be able to have a great, vibrant, inner mental life well into my old age, and if that means challenging both my mind and body from an early age, then that’s what I’m going to. In fact, that’s what I’ve got to do. The brain is a muscle. They say if you don’t use it, you’re going to lose it, and I definitely don’t want to lose what I have. I want to maintain my faculties well into my advanced age. I’m young and beautiful now. I’d like to stay healthy even when I can no longer say I’m old. And I’d like to be able to age with grace. Some famous women have really done that… and some haven’t. I want to be in the former group, not the latter.”