Only men are allowed to rub down John Travolta By Carlos Greer March 24, 2016 | 10:26pm John Travolta can’t seem to rid himself of his appetite for male massage therapists despite several lawsuits over the years from the body rubbers. One of the actor’s requirements in his current hotel rider is that “he needs a male masseur,” a source exclusively tells Page Six. “The People v. O.J. Simpson” star also requires hotel staff to put up aluminum foil and dark curtains to black out the windows, so no one can see in, according to the source. Additionally, Travolta, 62, brings his own sheets and requires that the hotel room be empty for 24 hours before his arrival, in order to avoid anyone else’s scent lingering behind, our source added. Travolta is a Scientologist, and all members of the church must reject scents, allegedly after founder L. Ron Hubbard developed a strong personal aversion to rose perfume. A recent National Enquirer report linked Travolta to massage therapist they called Edward, who runs a business called “Man 2 Man Massage,” a service Edward says consists of “a roving gang of unlicensed massage therapists.” He told the tabloid that he arranged rubdowns for Travolta and another actor. The tabloid withheld Edward’s full identity, and states that reps for both actors “vehemently denied” the claims. Travolta, who is married to actress Kelly Preston, has been dogged by accusations of sexual misconduct with massage therapists. In 2012, two unnamed accusers sued the “Saturday Night Fever” legend using the name John Doe. One of the accusers sued him for $2 million. A third masseur, Fabian Zanzi, later sued. All three accusers eventually dropped their cases. Travolta and his lawyer, Marty Singer, denied the claims. Singer brushed them off as “ridiculous” and described Zanzi’s suit as “just another claim by someone hopping on the bandwagon to get his 15 minutes of fame with a story about something that supposedly happened.” Reps for Travolta — who has previously said about the lawsuits, “This is every celebrity’s Achilles’ heel. It’s just about people wanting money” — and his lawyer did not return our calls.