Your favourite stars are earning eye-watering amounts of money by simply posting on the OnlyFans platform – seriously, we’re talking millions of pounds.

But which celebrities are earning the most? The number crunchers at SlotsUp have delved into the data to reveal!

  1. Blac Chyna – £15,418,259 
  2. Bella Throne – £9,013,128 
  3. Cardi B – £7,158,487
  4. Tyga – £5,896,939
  5. Mia Khalifa – £4,920,033 
  6. Erica Mena – £3,442,505
  7. Pia Mia – £1,701,040
  8. Safaree Samuels – £1,466,154 
  9. Megan Barton-Hanson – £807,559
  10. Casanova – £805,950
  1. Blac Chyna – £15,418,259 per month

Whilst this amount seems incredibly high, this takes into account her 16.3 million Instagram followers paying £39.43 per month to access her pulse-racing content. Fans can also opt for a year’s subscription which will set you back £354 ($450) but which gives you 25% off.

  1. Bella Thorne – £9,013,128 per month

Actress Bella Thorne charges her fans £15 a month to view her content, and combined with her 23.8m Instagram followers, we calculated her estimated earnings to be over £9m per month. She was recently embroiled in controversy over selling nude photos on OnlyFans for $200 (£149.70) that were not as described. Her actions resulted in OnlyFans capping the amount that creators can charge for this extra content.

  1. Cardi B – £7,158,457 per month

Rapper Cardi B could earn over £7m per month on OnlyFans sharing behind-the-scenes content from her recent release WAP for just £3.93 per month, whilst making it very clear that she won’t be sharing nude content.

Original info from SlotsUp can be found here



JoJo Maman Bébé launch a beautifully embroidered rainbow sleepsuit, all proceeds from sales of the sleepsuit will go to NHS charities in the Manchester & Trafford area.

Their work supports continuing excellence in treatment, research and care throughout its family of hospitals, including Royal Manchester Children’s Hospital – the largest and busiest children’s hospital in the UK, and Saint Mary’s Hospital for women and babies.

“We’re delighted that JoJo Maman Bébé have decided to fundraise for us in this way!” – Rachel Laycock, Senior Corporate Fundraising Manager at Manchester Foundation Trust Charity

The design is one of JoJo’s bestselling sleepsuits from their archive which, after months of deliberation, they have decided to bring back following numerous requests from customers.

“During the height of the pandemic we were approached by the volunteer trustees of this great little charity and have been brainstorming various ideas to help raise funds ever since. Bringing this gorgeous sleepsuit design back from the archives is a great start. As a Certified B Corp forming great charity partnerships is high on our agenda to put people and planet above profit.”Laura Tenison, Founder of JoJo

The sleepsuit will be available at all JoJo Maman Bébé stores and online at www.jojomamanbebe.co.uk. Priced at £18 and available in sizes Newborn – 18 months.



In July 2019, Jan Iceton, a former business development director and investor was appointed Chair of Smart Works Greater Manchester.

Based in Stockport since 2015, this was the charity’s second of eight UK-wide branches helping disadvantaged, often vulnerable, unemployed women aged 16 to 70 years old prepare for job interviews. Boasting a 70%+ success rate, Smart Works Greater Manchester is life-changing for at least 380 women annually and since opening, has guided over 1,000 women into employment.

The need

Interviews are scary enough if you’re already working. But after long-term unemployment, illness, imprisonment or umpteen rejections, the prospect is nerve-wracking. What to wear? What to say? How to sit? How to hide the lack of confidence?

Since 2013, Smart Works – the brainchild of Lady Julia Hughes-Hallett – has provided jobless females with a styling service that offers interview-appropriate clothing and interview coaching. This has benefitted some who, despite possessing a relevant and up-to-date CV, might previously have been refused a post. Interestingly, the minority whose first interview is unsuccessful nonetheless regard their Smart Works’ experience as positive.

 Jan says, “98% of these clients feel assured and confident of success at their next interview and that the desired job will be soon be theirs.”

The process

Full-time Business Manager Fiona Gunnion organises 49 highly trained volunteers, whose past or current experience in fashion and retail or recruitment and HR is crucial. Dedication is such that one volunteer even spends her one day off at Smart Works.

Jan continues: “We work with over 50 referral partners. They range from Job Centre Plus, care leaver services, councils, housing associations and HM Prison Service to charities such as The Prince’s Trust and women’s refuges. Our one-to-one service entails two one-hour sessions. The stylists gauge each woman’s requirements for work clothes, which she will select and take home. The second hour is spent training and improving interview techniques. Any woman securing her job returns for her second dressing. Obviously, she can’t wear the same outfit every day and payday may be weeks away. So, she can choose another five to seven items to pad out her working wardrobe. Individual donors coupled with our amazing retail partners, including John Lewis, M&S, Whistles, Burberry, Evans and Hobbs, give us the lovely suits, pants, skirts, dresses, accessories and tote bags, which our stylists carefully tissue-wrap once clients have made their choice.”


The cause rings true. The Duchess of Sussex’s endorsement of Smart Works in January kick-started media attention. In 2019, Caroline Roberts-Cherry, MD of Saffron TV production company, and television broadcaster Michelle Ackerley became local ambassadors. 

Spin for Smart Works and celebrate International Women’s Day

Do you fancy a new year challenge? Help Smart Works Greater Manchester support even more women and get 2020 off to a flying start by registering your interest for your annual Spin for Smart Works fundraising event. 

Teams of five will be spinning and cycling 500 miles in the week leading up to International Woman’s Day (Sunday 8th March) to raise the essential funds they need to support women at a crucial moment in their lives.

Jan concludes: “Its costs around £2,000 a week to keep our doors open and Spin for Smart Works is our major 2020 fundraising event. Please pedal for a purpose and join our regional effort to make 2020 our 5th and best year yet.” 

More information can be found at smartworks.org.uk/spin-smart-works or by emailing [email protected]

Smart Works 0161 974 0669         

Open weekdays from 10am-4pm

65-81, St Petersgate, Stockport SK1 1DS    



In the online gambling industry, there is a huge difference in the number of men and women who play.

An article about gender in online gambling by the BBC revealed that 37% of men say that they have gambled, compared to 28% of women. This may be because of the popularity of sports betting, as men are statistically more likely to watch sports, and because of how film and TV show more men playing casino table games than women.

For online gambling sites, making games for women who do want to play, but feel that there aren’t any options for them, could make potentially make the industry billions of dollars. Making gambling games for women doesn’t just mean making the game pink, though, and some sites have found a way to use bingo and popular TV shows to get them playing.

How Online Bingo Sites Use Popular TV Shows

There are several ways that gamers can play bingo online with Paddy Power, for example, and some of the most played use popular TV shows to entertain players, such as Britain’s Got talent and the classic, Deal or No Deal. The latter is a bingo game that uses the classic box-opening gameshow to create fun gameplay, as players experience the same aesthetic and sense of tension as they would sitting in front of the banker’s black telephone in the studio.

Why Do Bingo Sites Use TV Shows?

Online bingo sites aren’t using popular TV shows just because they think that women like them. A report about who watches TV by Realytics reveals that women spend four hours and 36 minutes each day watching television compared to three hours and 59 minutes watching television by men. Furthermore, as an example, 39.9% of women also say that they watch Britain’s Got Talent every week, compared to 26.3% of men.

Simultaneously, making a game pink won’t get female gamers enjoying online bingo and slots. Online casino sites have to offer something that women will enjoy, such as a game about their favorite TV show, their favorite book series, or their favorite film. This will help to keep those gamers playing and sharing their enjoyment with their friends.

What Other Games Are There for Female Gamers?

Online gambling will undoubtedly become more popular with women as the variety of games made for female players grows. This is why we’ve seen several games of several types use TV shows and films popular with women to do this. There’s also the Grease Bingo game, a Deal or No Deal slot, and a Ladies Night scratch card that has symbols such as hairdryers and perfume, making players feel like they are enjoying a night out with their friends.

Female gamers can enjoy any game or form of online gambling and many do also want to place bets on horse racing and football matches. That’s not for everyone though, and the release of more online bingo games and slots for women will only make gambling more popular with everyone, regardless of gender.

Image souce: Unsplash 


In January 2019, it was reported by BBC that the video game industry in the UK was worth a massive £3.86 billion, being worth more than the UK’s music and video industries combined. However, it’s another form of digital gaming that comes out on top in the UK.

In a most recent report from the UKGC, iGaming was found to have a total gross gambling yield of £5.3 billion from April 2018 to March 2019, marking it as one of the nation’s largest entertainment sectors. The remote/online sector of the gambling industry, known as iGaming, has become a colossus of UK entertainment; but how did it become so popular?

Mobile Penetration is Key

Even though China, India, the United States, and even Brazil boast more smartphone users than the UK, the little island in Europe has the largest percentage of smartphone users per population count out of all the top ten countries, for the number of smartphone users.

It was found that 82.9 percent of the UK uses smartphones, per https://newzoo.com/insights/, with the country boasting a much higher mobile penetration rate than China (59.9 percent) and the USA (79.1 percent).

People all over the UK have access to the internet and all that it has to offer through their smartphone browsers and mobile apps. One of the fundamental reasons behind the rise of iGaming has been the industry’s leading names identifying the mobile trends early, and then introducing mobile offerings of their own.

Utilising the accessibility of mobile phones was key, especially in a nation where casinos aren’t present in every town or nearby city. Becoming compatible with mobile devices ensures that anyone could play an online gambling game whenever they want to, thus increasing the player base.

The Importance of Accessibility

The occasion of going to a casino for a night out isn’t overly encouraged in the UK in the way that it is in places like the USA, with Las Vegas and Atlantic City, or in Macau in China. With any plans to build a huge gambling-centric venue being quashed earlier in the millennium, as shown by https://www.theguardian.com/politics/. Now, land-based casinos are held to a maximum machine jackpot of £10,000, and casinos are limited to 150 slot machines if they’re large and 80 if they’re deemed to be smaller venues.

You only have to look as far as sites like https://games.paddypower.com/c/daily-jackpots, for example, to see that someone can win more than the land-based jackpot limits every day online, with the Daily Jackpot averaging at around a £40,000 drop. It can also be seen that the online offering is far more varied than that of brick-and-mortar venues, with many more than 150 slots on top of classic casino games like roulette and blackjack.

When an iGaming platform is offering a jackpot that drops every day – which is invariably greater than the biggest possible machine jackpot in a land-based casino –you can see why some people are attracted to this online sector for their gambling entertainment. The wider range of slot games is just further icing on the cake.

Considering how much bigger the experience of gambling is online, it shouldn’t come as a surprise that iGaming has become one of the entertainment titans of the UK.







 Image source: Pixabay


Meet the female DJ making a lot of noise around Manchester…

All good things come to those who wait or, in Laura Dean’s case, leave their future in the hands of fate. She’s funny, she’s honest, she spins a mean soundtrack to nights’ out and VIP occasions in the region…

Mad about music

Cheshire-born Laura has always been mad about music. As a teenager, she’d save up to pay the admission fee into the Haçienda, not to party but just immerse herself in her beloved house tunes.

“I bought decks and taught myself to DJ when I was about 18,” she explains, “but, back then, I lacked confidence and never saw it as a potential career.”

Instead, Laura embarked on a series of eclectic endeavours – everything from fashion design and promotional work to TV extra gigs and running her own business:

“Oh, I did a thousand things! It would take you three days to write my CV down,” she laughs in her wonderfully self-deprecating way.

Age 29, she fell in love with an Aussie guy and decamped Downunder.

“I never make plans, but I expected to work part-time and spend the rest of the time learning to surf, you know, semi-retirement in my late 20s! Instead, I ended up with two of the most responsible jobs of my entire life… at one point, I was promoted to sales director!”

Four years after leaving Manchester, her relationship having broken down and now really missing home, Laura flew back and promptly used the money she’d earned in Oz to fund a DJing course – to refine her skills – at Manchester MIDI School.

Girls that mix

Now professionally trained, Laura practiced endlessly but still didn’t think she could DJ ‘for real’.

“A friend of a friend was looking for someone to DJ at Top Man in Liverpool. I said no. He asked me again. I said no. Finally, he said, ‘I’ll ask you a third time but won’t ask again’.”

Thankfully, she caved, and the gigs just kept rolling in.

Laura now holds a residency at Albert’s Didsbury and she also provides DJs for the restaurant’s other locations:

“If I see people not getting the opportunities I got, I want to help them fulfil their dreams and mentor them.”

She also works with Girls That Mix – a trio of females; one on sax, one on percussion, Laura as DJ.

“It’s SUCH fun!” she says, “This year alone, we’ve performed in Croatia on a super-yacht helipad and we’re going to Doha in a couple of weeks.”

The power of music

Laura loves shattering people’s preconceptions of what a DJ should look like:

“When I turn up at a venue, security don’t often believe I’m there to DJ!” she reveals, “And when I deliver something like a heavy techo set in a club, I love watching people look to the booth, expecting to see some big guy, and there’s me, a little woman in heels and a skirt!”

She firmly believes in the power of music; its ability to whisk you away to another world or evoke memories of another time and place:

“I was playing a mix of Aretha Franklin’s I Say a Little Prayer in Albert’s and a guy came over and told me his family were out marking the fifth anniversary of his mum’s death. The track was her favourite song. He said it really touched him and it felt like a sign.”

Unplanned but perfect

Now DJing for a living and enjoying the daytime downtime she spends with loved ones, Laura admits:

“For the first time in my life, it’s come together. Everything I’ve ever done is unplanned, but I trust things will pan out if I put in the hard work and passion.”

And how would she like it to pan out?

“To land more house music gigs,” she says brightly, “house is definitely my thing.”


Connect with Laura: Instagram @djlaura.dean | [email protected]

Contact Girls That Mix: @girlsthatmix | [email protected]

Photography by Emma Wilson: Instagram: ewilsonphotographer | [email protected]




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