A short, fast, sex ed summary about periods and the menstrual cycle.
A short, fast, sex ed summary about crushes, and some simple dos and don'ts when you have one.
A short, fast, sex ed summary about pleasure and fulfillment.
A short, fast, sex ed summary about the bare basics of healthy relationships.
Disabled people get a lot of practice telling people about our bodies: doctors, therapists, care workers, or people in our support networks like family and friends. It's so important to be able to tell our partners how to support and pleasure us in the ways that work for us, but even though we’ve got all that practice, this conversation can still be really hard to start. Here's some help.
Depending on your disability, everything involving sex may require help – and if your parent is your primary caregiver, bringing up these topics (let alone asking for assistance with them) is not an easy task. It is possible to have a healthy and fulfilling relationship and sex life as a disabled person with a parent caregiver (or any other kind of caregiver). Here's a guide to help you out in this department.
We’ve created this guide to let you know that if you're experiencing any kind of pelvic pain, we believe you, and to let you know that you are not alone. While chronic pain (including pain with sex) is common, it is not “normal.” If it hurts, it’s usually because something is wrong.
There isn’t a one-size-fits-all process for tackling this issue, but here's a little help from one person with Autism to another, so you can figure out some concrete ways of scaling what can feel like an immense social mountain.
It took a long time for me to come to terms with my singledom, but now that I'm here, I couldn't be happier.
As we change the narrative on disability and sexuality, we need to acknowledge that disabled asexuals exist.
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