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The notion of such "transactional sex" among chimpanzees has been critiqued by many scholars, however; androcentric bias and researchers projecting their own gendered assumptions onto non-human animals may play a significant role in interpretations of "prostitution. Penguins use stones for building their nests. Some pair-bonded female penguins copulate with males who are not their mates and then take pebbles for their own nests. According to the report about the study published by BBC News Online , some female penguins sneak around on their partners.
These prostitutes have sex with unattached males and take a pebble from the male's nest after having sex. Pebbles are used for building nests, but are scarce, and hence valuable. In an actual study the researchers speculate that the female has bent over to grab a stone and the male has misinterpreted the gesture—she hasn't changed her mind or performed a trick.
But researchers are still studying the phenomenon, and a consensus has not yet been reached; it is assumed that either the female is baiting, or that the male deliberately chooses to misinterpret the gesture, as rape is common among these penguins. The BBC further reported Hunter as saying that the female penguins probably didn't engage in prostitution only for stones.
Hunter believed "what they are doing is having copulation for another reason and just taking the stones as well. We don't know exactly why, but they are using the males". This behavior was also suggested as a mate choice process by which the females might find a possible future mate. This would provide a female penguin with another male penguin should their current mate die.
The male penguins, the study speculates, were engaged in sex with the prostitute females only for sexual satisfaction. According to Hunter's observation, the number of prostitute penguins was very low, and she approximated this as "only a few percent".