Jared Fogle allegedly spent ‘at least’ $12,000 a year on prostitutes

World Premiere of Disney's "Maleficent" held at El Capitan Theatre Featuring: Jared Fogle Where: Los Angeles, California, United States When: 29 May 2014 Credit: Adriana M. Barraza/WENN.com

New details about former Subway spokesman Jared Fogle’s “hypersexual” personality have emerged in the wake of the child pornography trial that saw him sentenced to 188 months in prison. According to John Bradford, a University of Ottawa professor and expert in sexual deviance, Fogle became hypersexual as a result of the weight loss that made him famous.

Bradford spent two days evaluating Jared Fogle this past August, shortly before Fogle accepted a plea deal in which he confessed to sex with two underage girls and to possession of child pornography. According to Bradford, Jared Fogle has a “mild” case of pedophilia, in addition to hypersexuality, and that Fogle further suffers from alcohol abuse and dependency.

During the two-day evaluation, Fogle told Bradford that he’d spent “at least” $12,000 on prostitutes per year since losing 250 pounds and becoming a Subway pitchman. “One of [Fogle’s] problems,” Bradford explained, “was that he had an increased sex drive….He went from 450 pounds down to around 200 over about one year. Up until that point his sex drive was very low and after that his sex drive increased quite dramatically.”

Though Fogle had several extramarital affairs–Jared Fogle married his second wife, Katie McLaughlin in 2010; the couple have two children together–he was more interested paying for sex. “[Jared’s] sexuality was driven more towards the sex trade than extramarital affairs,” said Bradford. “He certainly was using a significant number of prostitutes in any given year.”

Jared Fogle admitted his guilt in a federal child pornography and sexual abuse case this past August. Last week, he was sentenced to fifteen years and eight months in prison on those charges. Judge Tanya Walton Pratt said that her sentence, which is 188 months long, surpassed the 135 to 168-month sentence recommended by the prosecution because that recommendation “[did] not sufficiently account for the defendant’s criminal conduct.”


(Photo credits: Jared Fogle prostitutes via Adriana M. Barraza / WENN.com)

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