SEATTLE, WA (CNN) - If you've ever wondered what it's like to be homeless, now's your chance.
A homeless man in Seattle is looking to make some cash by giving three-day tours of what it's like to be homeless.
Tourists eagerly seek Seattle’s beginning; discover its past life below downtown streets, but a new tour in town shows a side some would rather hide.
"You’ll, a lot of times, find homeless people sleeping on the benches here." Meet your homeless tour guide Mike Momany. "...and I don't have a home."
The out-of-work web developer charges $2,000 for a homeless experience. He welcomes the wealthy to sleep in a hostel and live on the streets. Church groups and social service workers get a discount.
He calls his real view tour a course in applied homelessness. "You're going to become homeless. You're going to live for three days as a homeless person and see how that feels."
Rule one: Customers must blend.
"I don't think it's a huge disguise thing. It's more like don't shower for three days, grow your beard," said Momany.
Grubby clothes and messy hair might open different doors.
"If a guy really wants to know what resources he can get, this would be the first place he would come, I would think," said Momany.
However, appearance slams shut others. "Because I look like I shouldn't be in that building."
"A tour of the homeless, I think that becomes awfully close to approaching a line where you're potentially exploiting," said Diane Baron, who’s against homeless tour.
Critics condemn Momany's homeless in Seattle tour, calling it poverty tourism, gawking at the lesser off like animals at the zoo.
"If he's not harming anyone, it could be educational, but I personally don't agree with it," said Felicia Watson, who is against homeless tour.
Momany says customers can't take photos but can have their movements to homeless hotspots tracked on GPS for security. "It’s not really meant for everybody."
So far, this homeless tour guide has had inquiries but no bites and says even though some are speaking out against him, he's giving the homeless a voice.