SEXUAL DESIRE DISCREPENCY
Depending on the type and nature of a relationship, it is not uncommon for a sexual desire discrepancy to exist. Sometimes in heterosexual relationships it is the male that wants sexual engagement more than the female partner, and sometimes the reverse is true. Regardless of who wants sex more than the other, the discrepancy often becomes a distraction and an major point of distress in the relationship. If left unattended and ignored the discrepancy may potentially result in criticism, stonewalling, resentment, extramarital relationships, and divorce. Before it becomes too late, if there is a sexual desire discrepancy present in your relationship, let’s start the conversation today.
One of the most common presenting problems by female clients is their experience with painful intercourse. Sometime the pain is associated with the pelvic, vaginal or vulvar region. Most common concerns include, but are not limited to Dyspareunia, Vulvodynia, Vulvar Vestibulitis, and Vaginismus. No matter how severe or painful your situation is or however long you have been suffering, there is hope. We can work together to gain access to leading medical professionals who maybe able to to alleviate the physical pain while we work together on the psychological and emotional aspects, so that you can finally enjoy sex, and your sexuality and not run away from this bonding experience.
DIFFICULTY ACHIEVING ORGASM
Another of the top common chief complaints among female clients is related to libido, pleasure or difficulty achieving orgasm. Many women never reach orgasm through intercourse and some have never reached orgasm period. Though the discussions we will have to cognitively restructure your thoughts, beliefs, and messages, we will work together so that you begin to appreciate your innate capacities and begin to become much more comfortable with your sexuality in route to achieving the best orgasms in your life.
While some women don’t always feel like having sex, others enjoy sex once they start but struggle with the initiation stage. Either one of these scenarios can lead to feelings of inadequacy, shame, and embarrassment, and place a major stress on a relationship. Once we complete our thorough sexual history analysis, we will determine if the problem is mainly psychological, emotional or otherwise physiological. It may be necessary to visit a urologist, OBGYN, or your primary care physician to address the physical or medical aspects while we can address the very real emotional or psychological components.