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    Sex Therapy


    Many people have a hard time to talk about sex in a vulnerable, authentic and direct manner. Even though our culture is overloaded with sexualized marketing campaigns, expectations and sociatical pressure, rarely do people learn how to discuss sex in the context of attachment and intimacy. We learned about sex in relations to sexaully tranmittable diesases, in an aim to promote abstenism. Not talking about one’s sexual desires, needs, feeling, prevents people from having intimate, healthy and exciting sex lives.


    My areas of specialty include issues surrounding sexuality and gender, sexual dysfunction, the LGBTQIA+ population and those seeking alternative sexual lisfestyles including KINK and BDSM. I aim to meet my clients where they are, holding space for exploration of self, through empowerment for growth, autonomy, sexual exploration, and consent.

  • Sexual Dysfunction

    Whether you are single or in a relationship, there is a lot to learn about your sexuality.

    Sexuality is central part of our identity and van be a crucial element of our intimate relationships. In therapy through meaningful dialogue, together we will explore the factors that contribute to the lack of pleasure, desire, and joy in your sexual encounters.


    Common sexual issues:

    Performance Anxiety

    Erectile Dysfunction

    Painful Sex

    Low Desire

    Relationship Styles

    When it comes to relationship styles, there are many different choices available and disucssed in our culture lately. Ethical non-monogamy (ENM) is a set of values that couples can choose to have in their partnerships that involve being partnered and committed to one another, but without being monogamous.
    In ethical or consensual non-monogamy you and your partner have the agreements, trust, conflict resolution skills needed to navigate this lifestyle inside of your committed relationship.


    Types of Ethical Non-Monogamy:


    Open relationships






    One of the most important components of therapy is feeling safe to share without judgment.

    Sex positive therapist describes a person who creates space for inclusivity, and recognizes the diversity of fantasies, sexual expression and sexual behaviors that exist.


    Introducing kink into someone's sex life or to the relationship(s) can feel awkward at first. A sex positive therapist can help curate conversation with
    partner(s), provide appropriate education, and help to design a safety and boundary plan. The work promotes autonomy, sexual exploration, and consent. For those who are experienced with kink, it can help you take your play to deeper levels, and iron out any bumps along the way.

  • My approach




    Therapy is not designed to fix problems, per se. Instead, the process isabout creating a revised blueprint for the relationship with the help of an
    objective third party. In other words, in couples’ counseling, your background,
    attachment style, history of trauma (if applicable), communication style, and
    other individual factors may be addressed in service of mending the
    relationship. Along with effective tools for communication, this can set
    couples up for smoother sailing.


    Couples’ counseling can be a greatresource for couples struggling with sex and intimacy. A Certified Sex
    Therapist (CST), who is a member of the American Association for Sexuality
    Educators, Counselors and Therapists (AASECT), can treat sex and intimacy
    issues such as mismatched libidos, or a sexless marriage. A CST, whether they
    are a Psychologist, Marriage and Family Therapist, or Clinical Social Worker,
    can also help with performance anxiety, improving sexual communication and
    boundaries, working through sexual trauma, expanding sexual landscapes, sensate
    focus and increased sexual connection.

    Couples’ sex therapy beginswith understanding your current relational and sexual goals, discussion of
    relationship history, and establishment of goals. For instance, a Certified Sex
    Therapist can help you dive deeper into areas of the relationship preventing
    you from having the thriving sex life you desire.

  • My areas of expertise

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    Eating Disorders

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  • How It Works


    Thoughts and feelings

    • Rumination: feeling like your mind can’t stop thinking about something but it doesn’t lead to you finding a solution

    • You can’t turn your mind off at night to sleep

    • Always thinking about what will go wrong

    • Excessive concerns about safety and control

    • Feeling weak and unable to cope

    • Feeling powerless to get out of the anxiety loop


    Changes in the body

    • Tightness or tension in your body (chest, neck, forehead, back, jaw)
    • Rapid heart rate
    • Shortness of breath
    • Upset stomach (butterfly sensations, nausea)
    • Feeling restless or agitated in your body



    • Engaging in avoidance as a means to reduce your anxiety
    • Noticing that your life has become smaller as a result of your anxiety
    • Pacing
    • Fidgety or restless