issues addressed

please note that a problem is only a problem if it is causing suffering to you or another

  • Loss or reduction of sexual intimacy (perhaps due to chronic illness, pain or injury)
  • Low body confidence (embarrassment about your body)
  • Low sexual confidence (in your skills and abilities)
  • Low sexual esteem (the ability to state your needs, say “no”, feel empowered)
  • Low desire
  • High desire
  • Sexual beliefs or attitudes that are preventing you from experiencing sexual pleasure
  • Sexual behaviours that cause suffering or concern to you or others
  • Difficulties with your performance (erectile dysfunctions, premature ejaculation, trouble orgasming, pain on intercourse, inability to have intercourse)
  • How to enhance your sexual skills (for men and women)
  • How to reignite romance and sexual excitement in long-term relationships
  • How to introduce sex-toys into a relationship
  • How to have better orgasms
  • How to role play, talk dirty, use fantasy, dress up
  • How to explore kink
  • How to explore gentle BDSM
  • How to date and be safe (for all ages)
  • How to be single, empowered, safe and happy and having great sex
  • How to find empowerment and fulfilment after sexual trauma (this work is for those who have already had therapy to come to terms with their trauma and are ready to move on)
  • Questions around sexual orientation
  • Questions around gender identification
    (How we are born biologically, what gender/orientation we identify with, and who we are attracted to are some of the questions relevant to the above topics)
  • When and how to introduce conversations with children about their bodies and sexuality
This is not an exhaustive list so if there is something bothering you that is not mentioned please contact me for a chat and I will endeavour to help you.


NB: I do not work with people who engage in sexual acts with anyone who cannot give full and informed consent.


When sex is painful: ‘A lot of women think it’s their fault’

Emily Power-Smith, sexologist and sex therapist, says women often feel guilty because they might not be able to have the kind of sexual relationship their partner expects.
READ the full article on The Irish Times website by clicking here.

LISTEN to the full podcast here: