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“So you’re going to run away or run back to the pain.”Though the man never trafficked her, Palmisano said he started preying on runaways and homeless people they encountered in their travels: first coaxing them, then forcing them to prostitute.
She doesn’t remember what happened to every one of those individuals: their stories all seemed to end up the same.“I locked out what happened to those girls,” Palmisano said.
“He was my security.”Law enforcement eventually tracked them down. By this time, Palmisano started drinking to cope and had been introduced to meth by a family member.
“I’m finally ready to offer a window into the mind of a survivor.There are not enough of us to tell this story who are sane, who aren’t in prison or addicted to drugs."It’s time.”Palmisano grew up in what she called a “poor, uneducated” family with 12 children. But when local chef Tina Palmisano read the coverage about sex trafficking in The Times, she felt her heart start beating fast.
She connected, in particular, with the young women sheltered at the Free Indeed Home — the state’s only safe house for child victims of trafficking.
One day after her shift at the day care where she was working, Palmisano came home to find her son, 5 at the time, was gone — kidnapped by the man.