How long have you been working? "Three months."
Despite our best efforts, she has no interest in giving up information to two white strangers.
We decide to leave and end up getting into an argument with the manager. The bill for two beers and an iced tea comes to $83 dollars.
But carrying undercover camera equipment, and because of the size and number of security guards, we only offer a half-hearted protest.
We would go to several other bars and speak to a number of women working in the sex industry.
Some seemed to enjoy their work, but most said it was a sort of last resort. They had children at home they have to feed and they hadn't been able to find any other work.
Still, it's important to note, no one we spoke with said they were being forced to do this work by another person despite our suspicions and their youthful looks.
Often, skeptics of the modern slavery issue will point to a story like this as proof that it doesn't exist, or that the problem is overblown.
But the absence of evidence is not evidence of its absence and the simple fact is; it is very hard to get deep enough into an underground criminal culture to find evidence of trafficking, especially in a single night.
It's equally difficult to convince a person who may be in that situation that it is safe and wise to speak openly with a foreigner.
In filming the documentary, "The Fighters," we witnessed the hard work of the Filipino government's Inter-Agency Council Against Trafficking, honest police officers and anti-slavery organizations like the Visayan Forum and International Justice Mission.
They are working to ensure that jaunts like the one we attempted aren't successful, not only for a night, but for good.