Dr. Aline Zoldbrod is a well-known Boston-based licensed psychologist, individual and couples therapist, and an AASECT certified sex therapist. She is the author of three commercially published books about sexuality and relationships. Her book, SexSmart: How Your Childhood Shaped Your Sexual Life and What to Do About It has been translated into four languages and was recognized as one of the top three sex-help books of the year. She is an adjunct faculty member at the University of Michigan Sexual Health Certificate Program. You can find her at sexsmart.com.
Would you ever imagine that what you learned in your family about power and control might come out as an aspect of your sexual relationship with a partner? Well it does. [Full Story]
Would you ever imagine that what you learned in your family about power and control might come out as an aspect of your sexual relationship with a partner? Well it does. [Full Story]
As a mental health professional, I have worked with quite a few survivors of priest abuse. Each of the people I worked with felt isolated and guilty, as if what happened to them was their own fault. [Full Story]
Most people think that material comforts are the key to happiness. In one recent study, 80 percent of Millennials said a major life goal was to get rich, and 50 percent said another major goal was to become famous. [Full Story]
When it comes to sexuality, sex therapists tend to be more liberal than the general population. We have to be. Professionals can’t afford to feel shy or ashamed when talking about sexual topic. [Full Story]
There is nothing wrong with you and your partner’s union that is making sex less of an easy turn-on later in your relationship. It’s an inevitable transition. [Full Story]
No mental health profession allows therapists to have sex with their patients. It is in each profession’s ethical code of conduct. And it is against the law in most states. [Full Story]
Do you think that women over 50 are through with sex? If so, I have some good news for you. [Full Story]
If you are experiencing new sexual symptoms recently , for instance, difficulty with sexual desire or sexual arousal in either sex, or erectile disorders in men , perhaps anxiety is partly to blame. [Full Story]
Frequently, sex therapy comes down to unearthing secrets that partners are keeping from one another. Unexpressed feelings about bad smells falls squarely into the “secrets” category. [Full Story]

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