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AASECT Approved Trainings

All of our trainings meet CEU requirements for the American Association of Sexuality Educators, Counselors and Therapists (AASECT), are exclusively presented by AASECT-Certified Sex Therapists and are approved for 1-3 CEU's  each 

The training videos and course descriptions are best viewed on a laptop with at least an 11" screen. They are not compatible with some mobile devices.

Once the webinar is purchased, fill out the evaluation form to receive continuing education credits via email.


Please allow 3-4 business days for us to email you your CE Certificate.


Complete the evaluation form here once you have watched the training.

To read complete training descriptions, click on the text under the training title

Masturbation Shame Masquerading as Disease

Masturbation Shame Masquerading as Disease

1 AASECT CE (50 minutes) Pre-recorded Webinar: Purchase to View Despite decades of medical and psychological research demonstrating the normalcy and healthiness of masturbation, self-pleasure remains shrouded in misinformation and shame. For those with anti-masturbation attitudes, post-orgasmic feelings can be interpreted and experienced as depression, anxiety, and sexual dysfunction. The purpose of this presentation is to explore this somatic phenomenon from a historical and cross-cultural perspective, and to offer clinicians effective interventions for alleviating distress associated with masturbation guilt. AASECT CORE KNOWLEDGE AREA: C. Socio-cultural, familial factors (e.g., ethnicity, culture, religion, spirituality, socioeconomic status, family values), in relation to sexual values and behaviors. D. Issues related to sexual orientation and/or gender identity: heterosexuality; issues and themes impacting lesbian, gay, bisexual, pansexual, asexual people; gender identity and expression. G. Sexual and reproductive anatomy/physiology.* K. Cyber sexuality and social media.* AASECT SEXUALITY COUNSELING AREAS: SC1. Theory and methods of personal/individual counseling. SC2. Theory and methods of sexuality counseling approaches to specific populations (e.g., youth, older adult, couples, LGBTQ people, people with disabilities, ethnic/ cultural/ faith-based populations).** AASECT SEX THERAPY TRAINING CORE AREA: ST1. Theory and methods of sex-related psychotherapy, including several different models.
Satanic Sexuality:Understanding Satanism as a Diversity Issue for Sex Therapists

Satanic Sexuality:Understanding Satanism as a Diversity Issue for Sex Therapists

2.5 AASECT CEs (2h 38m) Pre-recorded Webinar: Purchase to View Appropriating the mythology of Satan as a god of carnality, modern Satanism began as a new religious movement in 1966 with the founding of the Church of Satan. Since then, the religion has experienced numerous schisms and factions, most recently with the formation of The Satanic Temple in 2012. Despite differences in the role of esoteric elements in the religion and other theological reasons for division, all Satanists are united in their shared values of bodily autonomy, sexual progressiveness, and viewing sexuality as a form of authentic self-expression important to their religious beliefs. Conceptualizing Satanism as a non-dominant, sex-positive religion, sex and relationship therapists should understand how Satanists’ sexuality can benefit from a religious belief in sexual liberation, but can also be hindered by religious minority stress. The historical development of modern Satanism, the intersections of Satanism and gender, sexual orientation, and relationships, and guidelines for therapists working with Satanist clients are discussed. Learning Objectives: Summarize the history of modern Satanism. Identify key sexual values and beliefs among Satanists. List therapeutic principles for treating Satanist clients in therapy AASECT CORE KNOWLEDGE AREAS: C. Socio-cultural factors and disparities in relationship to sexual values, behaviors and health. Q. Principles of sexuality research and research methods
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