Sex Therapy Toronto
How Treatment Can Help
• Help you to feel less alone with your worries
• Help you to develop a better understanding of why you have certain sexual thoughts or interests
• Help you to develop effective skills and strategies to manage your sexual urges, rather than feel ‘controlled’ by them
• Help you to feel more confident talking about your struggles with people you care about.
Rob Peach, MSW RSW
It can be hard to talk about difficulties you are having with your sexual performance with others.
Finding a therapist sensitive to these issues and skilled in helping you to develop skills to manage these challenges can make a difference.
I am a Registered Social Worker and Certified Sex Therapist (Board of Examiners in Sex Therapy & Counselling in Ontario) with clinical experience providing treatment or individuals, families and groups.
Clinicial Social Work
Registered Social Worker with over 15 years of clinical experience.
Board of Examiners in Sex Therapy and Counselling in Ontario
Certified Sex Therapist.
International Centre for Excellence in Emotionally Focused Therapy
Member with completion of Externship in Emotionally Focused Couples Therapy.
Areas of Practice
Sex & Pornography ‘Addiction’
Many people struggle with feeling that they have an ‘addiction’ to sex or porn.More →
Sexual Fetishes & Paraphilias
Sexual fetishes refer to the excitement or arousal that you might experience from having contact with a particular object, individual or with a particular situation.More →
Men can experience a decrease in their sex drive, a loss of interest in physical intimacy or difficulties with maintaining an erection at any point in life.More →
Adult survivors of childhood sexual abuse are often vulnerable to experiencing a range of challenging and often overwhelming emotions.More →
Relationship issues and conflict are a reality for many couples, regardless of the love and respect they may have for one another.More →
Sexual behaviour problems don’t often exist alone. For those who experience problems with their sexuality, also struggle with a variety of other personal issues. We call this having ‘concurrent disorders’.More →