So many times during my 30+ year career and 50+ year life, I have been reminded that things work out. It’s hard to remember when we’re heartbroken and hopeless, but they really always do. Bob and Suzie were both in a lot of pain and came to see me with seemingly unresolvable differences. We identified
It is never too late to find, and keep, love. This article is so delightful. I had a hard time choosing my favorite excerpts: Ms. Morrow-Nulton and Mr. Shults were both born in May 1926. “I hope I make it to 100 so we can have five years together,” she said on May 22, just
COVID has impacted sexual desire in many ways: -too much proximity has dampened mystery and increased complacency –erectile potency and libido may not be the same after COVID ESSM newsletter article -more eating and less exercising has you not feeling not so sexy –stress and anxiety -realizing things about your mate you don’t like so
This piece in the NY Times really hit the nail on the head for me: “It wasn’t burnout — we still had energy. It wasn’t depression — we didn’t feel hopeless. We just felt somewhat joyless and aimless. It turns out there’s a name for that: languishing. Languishing is a sense of stagnation and emptiness.
Dynamics in your relationship that are challenging may be more so during a shelter-in-place order. You don’t have to feel isolated. Book a therapy session on Skype.
I see so many older women suffer unnecessarily with low libido, painful intercourse and hot flashes due to misinformation re estrogen replacement therapy. Their relationships and partners suffer too. Sexuality is part of feeling alive. Make 2020 the year of better sex for yourself. Working with clients with Menopause & their partners Read this article