Sexual Aversion / Avoidance

Foreplaying your Foreplay

You’ve been thinking about sex…

Where Has The Good Sex Gone

The following 5 items are crucial elements when it comes to having good sex. If you have noticed the quality and frequency of sex and intimacy with your partner has changed recently, this checklist is a great way to assess your current pattern and possibly identify areas to make a change

When Sex Is A Trigger

For some people with PTSD sex can be a trigger. Sex as a trigger is common among survivors of sexual assault and rape. However, other types of trauma could still impact a person’s desire to have sex or impact a person’s feelings about sex. Some people with PTSD may try to avoid sex altogether, while for others they may only try to avoid certain acts or certain aspects of sex.

Vacation From Sex: Working through Trauma

Vacation From Sex Determining if a Vacation From Sex Could Help You. Survivors of sexual abuse who are trying to heal from their trauma should taking a vacation from sex.

Sexual Desire Issue

Expressing Needs With A Sexual Desire Issue: Are you and your partner struggling with sexual desire? Do you feel pressure to perform although you’re not in the mood? Is sex unsatisfying? Does it feel like a chore?

Sexual Aversion

If the feeling of not wanting sex persists and you find the thought of it disgusting, repulsive or unpleasant, you might be experiencing a sexual aversion.

How To Approach Sex

How to Approach Sex – Rather than thinking about sex with the focus on having an orgasm, this exercise encourages you to think about how to approach sex with the focus being about pleasure.

Good Sex Means Making The Time

Good sex means making the time.