Sex On The Couch
Sex On The Couch is a six-part series offering a unique insight into modern relationships and the pressures they face by following real-life couples as they bring their sexual and emotional issues to a specially constructed clinic. With the support of a team of four therapists, the couples will try to solve their problematic sex lives, discovering that to do this often means dealing with issues at the heart of their relationships.
Therapists: Kate Moyle, Dr Roberta Babb, Lohani Noor and Silva Neves.
You can access the programme Here
Channel 5 News - March 2020
I was interviewed on Channel 5 News on how to manage the coronavirus anxiety.
Cosmopolitan - January 2020
I spoke with Cosmopolitan on the benefits of holding hands. Touch is good for our mental health and overall health. Holding hands is soothing. And it can be an act of courage and defiance for the LGBTQ+ community.
The Guardian - January 2020
I spoke with The Guardian on how to make the bedroom an erotic place and not just a place for sleeping.
Listen to Dr Joe Kort's Podcast Smart Sex Smart Love
I spoke with Dr Joe Kort on the potential harm of 'sex addiction' treatments and 12-step 'sex addiction' programmes as their process can be akin to a modern version of 'conversion therapy'. Although it is largely unspoken, people can be traumatised by such programmes.
Click Here to listen to the podcast.
Sex Rated Podcast
It was a pleasure to be invited on the show Sex Rated Podcast to talk about.... sex and sex therapy. The podcast is out on Monday 21st October 2019.
Daily Telegraph - No Sex Please. The loss of libido.
I spoke with the Daily Telegraph regarding ageing men experiencing decreasing sexual desire. I offered some simple tips on what to do to boost libido.
After The Watershed. BBC Radio Surrey & BBC Sussex
Daily Mail. National Orgasm Day. The common barriers that prevent women from reaching climax.
I appear in The Daily Mail on National Orgasm Day in a feature article explaining the barriers of female orgasms and what can be done for more sexual pleasure. You can read the full article Here
Many people practicing BDSM do not have a history of sexual abuse. And many people who have been sexually abused are not attracted to BDSM. But for many, BDSM practice is a powerful healing process after sexual abuse as well as thriving sexually and being intimacy-enhancing. It is a great way to feel connected to your partner and experience deep trust within the erotic and sexual area. The practice must follow the three pillars of BDSM: 'Safe. Sane. Consensual', otherwise it can be re-traumatising and distressing.
If you're interested in BDSM, research how to practice safely first, talk to the people in the community and take one step at a time.