Education

What’s New

The latest from our experts on all Sexology topics


  • Understanding a Sexual Fetish Desire Education Pleasure

    Understanding a Sexual Fetish

    As a clinical sexologist, I specialize in helping people understand the roots of their sexual fetish and how to manage it either alone or with a partner(s). Over the years, I have come to understand how fetishes start and the reasons why people have them. My client base has been overwhelmingly male and, as such,


  • Tantra & Starting with Self Culture Education

    Tantra & Starting with Self

    Starting with self: the inner masculine & feminine relationship influence on tantra & sexual intimacy The last half-century has seen much activity in the migration of ideas and practices from the East to the West. Chakras, transcendental meditation, and yoga are increasingly familiar to those whose roots are planted in Western tradition. One of the


  • Polyamorous Relationships Education Relationships

    Polyamorous Relationships

    The idea that you can be romantically, sexually and/or emotionally involved with more than one person at the same time is a radical concept in a society that, generally speaking, practices monogamy almost exclusively. That radical notion, however, is the basis of polyamory – a way of being intimate and connected without being exclusive. Polyamory




  • Pelvic Floor Health Body Education Sexual Dysfunction

    Pelvic Floor Health

    Pelvic pain and pain with sexual activity is a pervasive issue that profoundly effects the lives of many males and females and can strain loving relationships and severely impair one’s self-worth as a fully functioning sexual being. Although pelvic pain and pain with sexual activity can have severe and far-reaching consequences, it rarely gets enough


Sexology International, like all of our work, is for people of all sexual preferences and all forms of gender expression, including people whose identity is something other than male or female. As such, we like to use gender-neutral pronouns. More recently accepted alternatives include words like “ze” and “hir” or the universal pronoun “they.” Throughout our work, we will be doing our best to use alternative pronouns, such as “they,” whenever gender or plurality is unimportant. In doing so we hope it helps everyone to feel included in the discussion and that it inspires you to think outside of traditional sex and gender binaries.

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