The Wellness Center is staffed with credentialed, licensed professionals and graduate student trainees providing Counseling & Psychological Services, Health Services, and Health Promotion & Education Services. Anita Sahgal, a licensed clinical psychologist, has worked at USFSP since January 2008.All of our staff are Certified USFSP Safe Zone Allies and are trained in Mental Health First Aid. She currently serves as the Director of the Wellness Center and Student Disability Services. Sahgal received her doctorate in Clinical Psychology from the Florida Institute of Technology.She has trained and worked with people of all backgrounds and in many different settings throughout her career. Sahgal approaches her clinical work from an integrative and holistic perspective, emphasizing developmental and cultural dynamics. Petersburg and joined the USFSP Wellness Center in 2014 after working as a Staff Psychologist at Eckerd College Counseling Services.Her areas of interest include: mind-body wellness, social justice, group psychotherapy, clinical training/supervision, educational outreach/consultation, positive psychology and advocacy/leadership. Sahgal is a certified QPR trainer, a Safe Zone Trainer, and Gallup Strengths coach. Suzanne Stambaugh, a licensed psychologist, earned her Ph. in Counseling Psychology at the University of Tennessee. She completed her pre-doctoral internship at the University of Illinois at Chicago Counseling Center and her postdoctoral fellowship in the Multidisciplinary Eating Recovery Intensive Treatment (MERIT) Program at Insight Behavioral Health Centers in Chicago, Illinois. Miguel Rivera, LMHC, CCJS, NCC, Mental Health Counselor Miguel Rivera completed his graduate studies in mental health counseling from Nova Southeastern University.Once Kate realized that porn was not her replacement and Tom felt less ashamed about his habit, the couple talked more easily about their sex life.And that led to sexy outfits and a little experimentation in the bedroom. "More often, the problem is how you talk and how you reveal yourself to each other." Thinking you might be interested in seeing what porn is like? If you're spending too much of either on porn, it often reflects a larger problem, like marital difficulties or a job loss.Most nights, after his wife, Kate, had gone to bed, Tom surfed the Internet for porn.
"Some women feel threatened because they don't think they're as sexy as a porn star," she says. One recent theory holds that mirror neurons, brain cells that fire when an action is performed as well as when it's observed, play an important role in male arousal.Owners of assume no responsibility (and expressly disclaim responsibility) for updating this site to keep information current or to ensure the accuracy or completeness of any posted information.Accordingly, you should confirm the accuracy and completeness of all posted information before making any decision related to any data presented on this site.For the past four years, Helen Fisher, an anthropologist and author of Anatomy of Love, has been crunching the numbers from a massive sex survey undertaken by the dating site.(It sampled 20,000 unmarried American men and did not include clients.) "I was horrified," Fisher says.But knowing what's fired up by porn doesn't tell us why our brains get turned on. Men's brains, he says, are hard-wired for easy arousal, so that men are ready for sex whenever opportunity knocks -- a propagation-of-the-species thing.