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    Sex Therapy

    Are you stuck in a sexless marriage?

    Do you and your partner(s) have mismatched sexual desires?

    Are you having performance issues?

    Do you not feel emotionally connected anymore?

    Or maybe you want to spice up your love life, but your partner isn’t interested.

    If sexual issues are preventing true closeness between you and your partner(s) then Sex Therapy may help.

    How does Sex Therapy work?

    As a sex therapist, I am sex positive and am non-judgmental. I focus on the physical and emotional relationship between those presenting for therapy, then identify the attitudes about sex and the sexual problem. From there, I’ll often recommend specific exercises to refocus the attention and expectations of those involved. Sex Therapists never touch their clients and no sexual acts are ever done in the office or with the therapist present. The sexual contact is between the consenting adults, within the space they decide to express their intimacy.

    Sex Therapists have advanced training in human sexuality and sex therapy related treatment. Brian is an AASECT Certified Sex Therapist (American Association of Sexuality Educators, Counselors and Therapists). Sex Therapy is a specialized field, but covers a huge umbrella of sexual and gender related concerns. Below are some of the issues that sex therapists work with.

    Sex Therapist Specialties:

    LGBTQIA+ & Gender Affirmative Therapy

    Transgender related issues (letters for HRT, surgeries, ongoing supportive therapy)

    Polyamorous & Non-monogamous Relationships

    Sexual Fetishes/Kinks/BDSM

    Out of Control Sexual Behaviors or “sexual addiction”

    Male sexual fluidity including men who have sex with men (MSM)

    Porn Issues

    Erectile functioning concerns, Ejaculating early (premature ejaculation), Delayed Ejaculation

    Mixed Orientation Relationships/Marriages

    Difficulty with sexual arousal

    Trouble reaching orgasm (anorgasmia)

    Painful Intercourse (dyspareunia)

    Concerns regarding past unwanted sexual experiences

    Concerns about sexual desire or arousal

    Intimacy issues related to a disability or chronic condition

    Asexual related issues

    Non-binary and queer related issues

    Questioning or exploring sexual orientation and/or gender identity

    Specific objectives may include the following:

    • Learning to eliminate and relax distractions
    • Learning to communicate what you’d like in a positive way
    • Learning nonsexual touching techniques
    • Increasing or enhancing sexual stimulation
    • Minimizing pain during intercourse

    If you’d like to explore sex therapy, I want you to know that you aren’t alone in having sexual problems and that I can help.