Dr. Marty Klein

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Dr. Marty Klein has been a Licensed Marriage & Family Therapist and Certified Sex Therapist for 31 years. Dr. Klein has written 7 books--his latest Sexual Intelligence--and has authored over 100 articles. Marty is a rare professional: truly expert in his subject, comfortable on live TV and in front of audiences, and extremely funny. His wit and expertise make him a frequently--quoted expert appearing in Newsweek, the New York Times, and even Ann Landers. Subscribe to Dr. Kleins blog at: SexEd.org, follow him on Twitter and YouTube.

Dr. Marty Klein's Articles and Videos

Does He Really Need Viagra?

Viagra

As a sex therapist, I see men every week who don’t get erect when they want to. Sometimes Viagra is part of the problem—it reinforces the idea that there’s something wrong with their penis, which the Viagra is supposed to fix. But if there isn’t a problem with the penis, Viagra can’t fix it.

The New Normal Sex

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Historically, “normal sex” has always been about controlling procreation. Some of it was ignorance toward female pleasure. Some of it was about managing virginity, which was valuable family property.

What Makes You Feel Sexy?

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Sex is more than an activity–it’s an idea. So how does your body know what feels sexy? Plus, find out the difference between sex drive and sexual desire?

32 Things You Can Learn From Porn

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Pornography is not meant to be sex education. It’s fiction. Period. That said, here’s relationship advice to help couple intimacy about what porn can teach us about sex. As well, what is the difference between male-porn and female-porn.

Ten Things You Don't Know About Sex

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In a world where sex is everywhere there is a lot of misinformation; and it's difficult for the average person to know what is true and what is false. Here is the truth about ten common sexual beliefs that you probably didn't know.

What is Sex Addiction?

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“Sex addiction” is a newfangled category that was invented in 1986. The criteria for this disease are either hopelessly vague, moralistically specific, or subjectively applied—typically by anguished spouses, decency crusaders, or “addicts” themselves who are in genuine pain.

If It Isn’t Sex Addiction, How Do You Treat It?

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What pundits, spouses, and spokespersons call “sex addiction” can be many different things. So how do we treat “it”? Here are some approaches, as well as video on implications of making too much sex a mental disorder.