As a Clinical Sexologist I am a trained professional (PhD in Clinical Sexology), with almost twenty five years of experience, specializing in sexual and relationship issues. This is something I know a lot about, and work with exclusively. I offer sex counseling in the San Francisco Bay Area and in Marin, to help people understand and accept themselves as sexual beings and meet their sexual goals. I work with individuals and couples. It is very similar to marriage and couples therapy and has an added focus on sexuality. As a Sexologist I am inherently sex-positive and maintain a broad perspective by taking factors such as biological, psychological, sociological, anthropological and historical into consideration when addressing sexual issues. I am nonjudgmental, which means that I do not have any preconceptions of what a client’s sexuality “should” look like.
Online Course: Embrace Your Erotic Integrity
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In Erotic Integrity, Dr. Claudia Six leads readers through ten sexual themes including garden-variety performance anxiety, sexual boredom, newly dating, coming out, and more and reveals three simple steps to a more rewarding sex life: knowing who you truly are as a sexual being, embracing that knowledge, and living it authentically. Frankly presented and illustrated with candid case studies, these steps can be applied by individuals and couples of all ages and sexual orientations, with or without children. Based on Dr. Six’s twenty-five years experience as a clinical sexologist, this straightforward guide skillfully challenges readers to self-examine, self-accept, and self-actualize for a more fulfilling sense of eroticism, to feel more confident in bed…and in life.
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Coming out is a principle of Erotic Integrity. The full gay slang term is “coming out of the closet,” which has become a commonly used metaphor for living one’s sexuality openly. It can be an internal process or a public declaration, a verbal statement, a rite of passage, or, unfortunately, an ordeal. It can be motivated by
Wedding Wire talks to Dr. Six about couples’ expectations about living together and what the reality is actually like.
Disagreements and arguments are normal—even healthy—aspects of any relationship. That’s especially true when you’re dealing with something as stressful as planning a wedding. Dr. Six provides suggestions in this article in Martha Stewart Weddings.