Looks like the second time's a charm for Octomom.
Just weeks after signing up for welfare again, and six months after her first striptease, Nadya Suleman will be stripping for the second time at a Florida nightclub, according to TMZ.
The mother of 14 signed a whopping $20,000 deal with West Palm Beach's T's Lounge to perform four shows next month, from Feb. 14 to Feb. 16, reports TMZ. There will be no lap dances, but Suleman will go topless, dance and bartend. She agreed to do the stripping stint so long as the club drops its lawsuit against her.
In July, the Florida nightclub sued Suleman for backing out of a previously agreed-to stripping gig, the Associated Press previously reported.
Octomom refused to get naked at the club again after a bartender from the club called her "crazy" in an interview. The club claimed she cost them thousands in advertising dollars by breaking that agreement.
PHOTOS: OCTO-PORN (Story Continues Below)
On Jan. 7, RumorFix reported that Octomom didn't have plans to strip again. “She is not planning on dancing, but if she wanted to, she can," the rep said of the 38-year-old single mother.
Sulemen's financial situation might've forced her hand.
Suleman told HuffPost that she went on welfare for the second time because she is running out of cash after going to rehab in November for a prescription drug problem. “Going through recovery was an important step for me to take,” she said. “Although it set me back financially a little bit, it was worth it.”
Back in July, Suleman stripped for the first time for just $5,000 at West Park's Playhouse Gentleman's Club. A fellow stripper gave the Octomom performance a less-than-stellar review,, saying that "she's really stiff" and "can't dance."
Although Suleman was apparently able to score more for her second stripping gig than she did for her first, the sum is paltry compared to the $500,000 she made off Vivid Entertainment for her porno, "Octomom Home Alone."
BEFORE YOU GO
How to vote
Vote-by-mail ballot request deadline: Varies by state
For the Nov 3 election: States are making it easier for citizens to vote absentee by mail this year due to the coronavirus. Each state has its own rules for mail-in absentee voting. Visit your state election office website to find out if you can vote by mail.Get more information
In-person early voting dates: Varies by state
Sometimes circumstances make it hard or impossible for you to vote on Election Day. But your state may let you vote during a designated early voting period. You don't need an excuse to vote early. Visit your state election office website to find out whether they offer early voting.My Election Office
General Election: Nov 3, 2020
Polling hours on Election Day: Varies by state/localityMy Polling Place