What
Where

My focus is in sexuality and sexual health/functioning, self-esteem around sex and communicating needs in relationships, issues around sexual abuse, male sexuality and intimacy issues, Poly/Non Monogamy, and Open Relationship Issues, Kink, BDSM, and LGBTQAI ally, integration of experiences around spiritual and psychedelic explorations.

I work mostly with low sexual desire, infidelity, mismatched desires and needs, physical sexual pain, emotional sexual pain, erectile dysfunction, delayed or impaired orgasms, ejaculation concerns, LGBTQIA health or curiosity, embarrassment and anxiety in regard to sex and sexuality. Exploring types of sexual behaviors, relationship configurations and non heteronormative expressions. Singles and couples who may be exploring or approaching issues in alternative relationships and alternative family structures, including ethical non-monogamy, polyamory, kink, living single, co-parenting, and chosen family.

Q What is sex therapy?

Sex therapy is a specialty in the field of psychotherapy which focuses on addressing specific sexual concerns. Sex therapists address issues of sexual dysfunction which can include:
low sexual desire or unequal interest in sex between partners
sexual arousal issues
performance concerns
inability or difficulty with orgasm
sexual pain disorders
Sex therapists work with clients on issues of sexual identity and questions around their sexual preferences.

Q What is the difference between a sex therapist and a “regular therapist”?

Sexual knowledge differentiates a Sex Therapist from a “regular therapist”. Sex therapists are first trained as “regular therapists” (marriage and family therapists) and then as sex therapists. Much like a cardiologist is a doctor who specializes in working with hearts, a Sex Therapist is a therapist who specializes in working with sexual issues. The American Association of Sexuality Educators, Counselors, and Therapists (AASECT) is the organization that grants certification for Certified Sex Therapists (CSTs).

Q If I am in a relationship, should my partner come in too?

This depends. Sometimes issues come up between partners which require both parties be present in order to address them. If your primary concern is a longstanding issue before being involved with your current partner, then it may be appropriate to come in alone. Your therapist may recommend that you both come in for the first session and he or she will recommend the best course of action.

Q My partner doesn’t want to have sex. Can you help us?

Yes. Most relationships start out with great sex and, over time, issues arise that affect desire. A professional sex therapist is skilled at confronting the reasons or power struggles that may have led to a loss of desire. An expert sex therapist will guide you to achieve your fullest sexual potential as a couple.

Q Does sex therapy work?

Absolutely. When you are ready to make courageous changes with the support and guidance of a trained sex therapist, psychological sexual dysfunctions can be resolved. A skilled therapist will support you in confronting your fears and teach you the necessary steps towards realizing your sexual potential.

Show all timings
  • Monday09:00 AM - 08:30 PM
  • Thursday09:00 AM - 08:30 PM
  • Tuesday09:00 AM - 02:00 PM

Issues

  • ADHD
  • Codependency
  • Couples Therapy / Marriage Counseling
  • Grief and Loss
  • Infidelity
  • Kink Aware/Sex Positive
  • LGBTQ+
  • Life Transitions
  • Polyamory / Non-Traditional Relationships
  • Relationship Counseling
  • Self-Esteem
  • Sex Addiction
  • Sex Therapy
  • Spirituality
  • Veterans and Military

Languages

  • English

Insurance

  • *None
  • Out of Network

Approach

  • Emotionally Focused Therapy (EFT)
  • Existential Therapy
  • Humanistic Therapy
  • Internal Family Systems Therapy
  • Jungian Therapy
  • Narrative Therapy
  • Person Centered Therapy
  • Relational Therapy
  • Transpersonal Therapy