There are ways to temper your toughest critic and take constructive control of your feelings.
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Why good sex is important
Ari Tuckman PsyD, CST
No matter how clear you are about your own sexual preferences, that doesn't make them somehow better than anyone else's.
Does your partner have the right to limit what you share with others about your relationship?
Can a sex researcher predict your sexual fantasies based on who you are?
When should you have the exclusivity talk with a new dating partner?
Romantic partners often don't talk about how masturbation fits into their relationship, but they probably should.
A boring sex life is a pretty good sign that something important isn't being addressed.
Unhappy in your relationship? Get out of your partner's way.
Jealousy can be a real challenge, but there is a way through if you can figure out who needs to address it.
Great sex doesn't just happen, but some hard work in the right ways will make it much more fun for both of you.
Is masturbation a basic right or cheating? How can romantic partners decide?
Almost everyone has sexual fantasies, but should we share all of them with our romantic partners?
Learning how to ask better questions, and tolerate the honest answers, will improve your sex life.
Sex statistics can be used to avoid asking much more useful questions about our sexual interests.
Sexual desires are subjective, so why do so many people believe that some acts are objectively superior to others — and some are just wrong?
Porn might spark disagreements, but usually the real problem has nothing to do with porn itself.
Despite all the controversy, most people use porn responsibly, but romantic partners still need to agree about how it fits into their sex life.
Sexual fantasies are private experiences, but sharing them with your partner can ramp up the passion and increase your intimacy.
More data shows that men and women may masturbate for different reasons. Less sexually satisfied men masturbate more—but not women.
Lots of men worry about climaxing too quickly, but those who do can learn to slow things down--and to give their partner a great time without one.
Erections sometimes go missing, but it doesn’t need to be a big deal.
Reduced sexual desire is both common and reversible.
Big sexual differences can derail your entire relationship, but they don’t have to.
Do you and partner disagree on how often to have sex? Here's how to find common ground.
Do you and partner want different things sexually? Here's how to find common ground.
Ari Tuckman, PsyD, MBA, is a psychologist with a strong interest in helping individuals and couples create better sex lives and relationships.