She was sold into a trafficking ring by a man she thought was her prostitufes, and found herself in a terrifying network of underground crime, unable to distinguish between the pimps and their victims. She has a baby, which gives her a reason to focus on her future and to hope. She was brought here, but has no idea where she was.
They all have tales of brutality and exploitation. They are lives broken by a brutal crime.
Some of these children already have little children of their own, the products of the rapes they were subjected to. About sharing image captionHuman traffickers have used Albania for more than two decades The trafficking of people into the UK is on the rise. Albania is a small country prostituutes which trafficking - trading in human beings - took hold in the years after the collapse of communism in They steal your freedom - they use you, rule you - I don't know, it's very degrading.
The of adult victims of human trafficking and modern slavery that has been referred to the Salvation Army has grown "exponentially", said Anne Read, director of Albanin Trafficking and Modern Slavery for the group. Anna eventually escaped, and is now supported in a safe house run by the Salvation Army. The largest - - came from Albania.
Seya was just 14 albainan she left a violent family home. And Albania is of particular concern. She was forced for months to sleep with several men a day, and "international clients" who paid more at night.
It has since been known as a source nation for people being kidnapped, smuggled and then sold. The traffickers are well organised and have a reputation for brutality.
I entered the building blindfolded. Weeping throughout our interview, but insisting that she wanted to tell her story, she recounted how she was raped repeatedly every day, by many men. They would not let me see.
She came from a small rural town - was duped by a supposed boyfriend into leaving home - and then sold into prostitution albanin Britain. They did things to me, she said, that I would never have imagined possible.
But her story, and that of Seya and of hundreds of others, should trigger alarm in the authorities in the UK and across Europe.