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‘Sexy Huntress’ Who Poses With Animals On OnlyFans Kills Them ‘To Help Overpopulation’

A woman, known as the ‘Sexy Huntress,’ who poses with dead animals on OnlyFans, has revealed she kills wild animals 'to help with overpopulation’.
Credit: ITV

A woman, known as the ‘Sexy Huntress,’ who poses with dead animals on OnlyFans, has revealed she kills wild animals ‘to help with overpopulation’.

Michaela Fialova, from the Czech Republic, made the admission when appearing on This Morning.

She said: “You need to manage the population. Every place has a limited source of how many animals can live there, and everything else must be taken out.”

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The woman, known as the ‘Sexy Huntress,’ reportedly poses with dead animals on OnlyFans. Credit: ITV

When Philip Schofield asked the ‘Sexy Huntress’ to clarify if the reason she is killing animals is that humans need space more than them, she replied: “It’s not easy to explain in ten minutes on TV. But basically yes, that’s it.”

Unsurprisingly, her comments have caused a huge reaction on Twitter.

One angry person wrote: “Wow blood boiling after watching that interview with the woman that kills wild animals and gets a thrill from it so much that she poses with the animals she’s killed and then posts on Instagram.

“Her photos should not have been shown on TV it’s heartbreaking #ThisMorning.”

Another added: “How the hell does one wake up in the morning with the plan to go out into the wild where endangered animals live  and kill them in their own home for absolutely no valid reason other than wanting to pose with it for a trophy photo #ThisMorning.”

A third ranted: “Why are you giving this woman air time?? She has NO respect for animals. Claims she’s an animal lover but will happily kill a beautiful animal?! Absolutely heartbroken by this #ThisMorning.”

Fialova made headlines earlier this year when she claimed that she makes more than £3,000 a week through her OnlyFans account.

She reportedly began hunting when she was 13 years old, as she says it gives her a ‘thrill’.

According to the Metro, she said: “As time went on, I began getting interested in the conservation of animals by hunting and I studied this at university as it was my dream career as I got older.

“At age 24, I moved to South Africa to start my career as a conservationist where a typical day involved studying the animal that we wanted to manage and then stalking out the herds to detect the weak and old members, which we then hunt down.

“You don’t want overpopulation – especially in the wild – as it can lead to a struggle for water and food if there’s too many of the same species, which is why I do what I do.”

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