Are You Being Sexually Authentic?

How to Communicate Your Desires With Your Partner

By Corinne Farago

A client this week shared with me that the reason she doesn’t want to show her partner the new kinky sex toys she ordered is because he might make her feel silly.

She’s assuming he won’t share her desires, but she’s too afraid to ask.

********************************

Last year, a client confided in me about how much he wanted to take his partner to a clothing optional resort here in California. I asked him why he hasn’t done that:

He said “She’d never do something like that.”

“How do you know if you don’t ask her” I said.

“I just know” was his answer.

********************************

One of my current clients is a woman who had yet to experience an orgasm. She longed to become orgasmic. She had chosen to fake her orgasms for fear of how it might impact her partner and their sex life.

Even though she can now orgasm on her own, she remains too shy to orgasm with her partner, and the deception continues.

********************************

I just got off the phone with a client who loves to cross dress.

He’s not the first or the last cross dressing client I have coached.

Because of the stigma attached to this particular sexual fetish, most cross dressers remain closeted from their partners for fear of being rejected should they be found out.

********************************

We all have our stories that hold us back from expressing our erotic desires and sharing who we authentically are with our sexual partners.

Even though these clients can’t yet be sexually authentic with their partners, they are able to be true to who they are in our coaching sessions. They find their own truth and self-acceptance in the confidentiality of our coaching sessions.

This is the first step on your journey toward sexual authenticity.

We all make choices as to what we share with others and what we don’t share. There are real consequences to telling a difficult truth. Are we willing to pay the price that may come with speaking our truth? That depends on the situation.

If your partner just bought a new shirt that doesn’t look good on them, in your opinion, there’s not a lot riding on telling them the truth. But if you’re not enjoying sex with your partner because of the way they touch you, or your desires aren’t being met, then telling the truth has a greater risk and a greater reward.

The purpose of being honest about sex is to learn to communicate what works for you sexually and why. The purpose of sexual honesty is to move toward what you desire.

The number one reason most people say they don’t speak their truth to their partner is because they don’t want to hurt their feelings. But I think it runs deeper than that. I think we don’t want to speak our truth because we’re not confident about having a conversation that will lead us to the deeper intimacy that can be found in truth telling.

Having conversations about sex and what we desire creates risk. Risk that we’ll be judged, shamed, denied, or we’ll lose the love of our partner. This is a risk most of us aren’t willing to take.

So the alternative to being sexually honest is to disempower ourselves, deny our desires and go along with sex that doesn’t work for us, or worse, live with no sex at all. We end up living sexually inauthentic lives, and we pay a big price for it.

The price is we never find out what’s on the other side of that truthful conversation, because we’re not willing to take the risk, to find out. We form our own stories about our partner’s ability to hear our truth, in order to justify our silence.

Sexual silence is laden with tension and the unspoken conversations can weigh heavy on a relationship. Silence supports sexual inauthenticity.

On the other side of the silence is a world of trust, intimacy and mutual pleasure.

But hear this truth. Your partner may be not only be willing to hear what you have to share, they may welcome it. They may be withholding their own truth for the same reasons. You may both be sexually inauthentic with each other.

This is a light bulb moment for many clients. Rather than focusing solely on their own complaint, they expand their consideration to include what their partner’s experience and disappointments might be as well.

If you and your partner are living sexually inauthentic lives, it’s time to break the silence. Truth will lead you to your next steps, whatever they may be.

I’m happy to be your guide in your journey back to truth.

Because you’re part of the Love Sex and Desire family, next week I’m going to gift you with an experience that will break the silence.

It will be a conversational passage way into some deep dives for you both.

You’ll get to know each other in new ways.

You’ll add to your erotic menu with activities that reveal and support your sexual authenticity.

And most importantly, you’ll feel the freedom of living a sexually authentic life.

Communication is where it all begins.

Stay well and love deeply,

Corinne

Relationship and Sexual Empowerment Coaching…

is for the curious at heart, the sexual adventurers, and the lovers who long for more.

I work with clients online or by phone from all over the world.

Give me a call and we’ll speak for 15 mins to discuss the details of working together so you can find the love, sex and desire you long for:

Click here to schedule your FREE Discovery Call today

Mail about sex will often get sent to promotions or junk. Move me to your inbox so we can continue to stay in touch regularly.

Direct your partner to my website, www.lovesexanddesire.com where they can learn about sex coaching and read more of my teaching.

If you’re not already on my mailing list, you can opt-in here by visiting my website and signing up for my Sex and Intimacy Assessment Guide. Let’s stay connected!

Corinne Farago portrait waist up

Stay well and love deeply,

Corinne

Lovesexanddesire.com

New Ways to Heal Old Wounds

By |April 9th, 2021|Categories: Articles, Coaching|

When two people get together to form a relationship, there are two sets of wounds merging and intertwining, our partner’s and our own. We know when our old wounds are being dragged into a conflict because our pain and defensiveness will suddenly spike. If our partner is speaking the same words as our inner abuser, the armor will go up, and disagreements will escalate into shouting, tearful battles.

Growing Up With Sex

By |March 26th, 2021|Categories: Articles, Coaching|

Every decade serves us up a unique sexual buffet of experience and challenges. We mature emotionally, physically, intellectually and spiritually, and if we want sex to remain an integral part of our lives, we make sex part of our conversation, to insure that sex matures right along with us.

Your Desires are Beautiful

By |March 19th, 2021|Categories: Articles, Coaching|

Did you know that the most common sexual fantasies for Republicans are infidelity and orgies, while Democrats most enjoy BDSM fantasies? And yes, I voted for Biden. I’ve been enjoying, Kinsey Research Fellow, Justin Lehmiller’s latest book, Tell Me What You Want, The Science of Sexual Desire and How It Can Help You Improve Your Sex Life. I’m enjoying it probably because I agree with most of what he says. Funny how that work.

Building Your Full-Spectrum Erotic Menu

By |March 12th, 2021|Categories: Articles, Coaching|

Sex can invite us to be light and playful, and it can be intense and psychological. Sex can open our hearts to romance, or unite us in spirit. Sex can heal us of our pain, and introduce us to new-found pleasures. Sex can lead us into the deeper and more shadowy feelings that lie under the surface, waiting to be revealed.

2020-06-26T21:49:39+00:00

Leave A Comment