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Sex Dictionary
The Letter D
How To Have Good Sex, Inc.

Defeminization: the developmental process in which feminization is inhibited or suppressed. In females the term applies chiefly to defeminization of the brain attributed to a hormonal anomaly in prenatal life.

Demasculinization: the developmental process in which masculinization is inhibited or suppressed. In males, the term applies chiefly to to demasculinization of the brain attributed to a hormonal anomaly in prenatal life.

Dendrite (adjective, dendritic): a threadlike, branching extension from the main cell body of a nerve that establishes synaptic contact with other nerves [from Greek, dendron, tree]. See also axon; synapse.

Dendrophilia: love of trees. It is not a paraphilia. displacement paraphilia: one of the paraphilias in which an intrinsic element becomes developmentally dislocated and repositioned in the lovemap, thus changing it from normophilic to paraphilic.

Depo-Provera: the trade name of the hormone, medroxyprogesterone acetate, manufactured by Upjohn in the United States. The hormone is progestinic and antiandrogenic. It has several clinical applications, one of which is to help sex offenders gain personal governance of their sexuoerotic conduct. See also Androcur; cyproterone; medroxyprogesterone acetate.

DES: diethylstilbestrol . A synthetic drug, not a steroid, that acts as a female sex hormone. Structural variants include dipropionate, dilaurate, and dibutyrate esters, and C14-diethylstilbestrol dibutyrate, the radioactive form used only for special investigative procedures.

Deviant: not in conformity with what is considered ideal, standard, or normal, according to a given criterion standard that may itself be deviantly radical, conventional, despotic, or arbitrary.

Diagnosis: the procedure of identifying a disorder or disease and distinguishing it from other similar conditions.

Didactic: taught with explicit rules and precepts. diecious: denoting species in which male and female reproductive organs occur not in the same individual but in two different individuals [from Greek, dis, double + oikos, house]. Synonym, dioecious. Antonym, monecious.

Dihydrotestosterone: a powerful androgenic hormone formed from testosterone in peripheral target cells by the action of the enzyme, 5-reductase.

Dimorphism (adjective, dimorphic): having two forms or manifestations, though of the same species, as in a juvenile and adult form, or a male and a female form. Though usually used to refer to physical form and appearance, the meaning of this term can be extended by analogy to apply to sex differences in behavior and language. Antonym, monomorphism.

Dirty joke: a sexual example of what in anthropology is known as a joking relationship, that is a socially permissible manner of communication between people who are otherwise socially forbidden to talk together, either in general or on a specific topic, like sex.

Dissociate (noun, dissociation): to separate or sunder that which is developing as a unity, or has become one, so that it becomes two or more unrelated or partially related entities. In mental life and its expression, these entities are experienced phenomenologically as trance states, alternative states of consciousness, fugue states, or multiple personalities.

Diurnal: recurring daily, or in the daytime?? See also biorhythm, circadian, ultradian; menstrual.

Dopamine: a catecholamine neurotransmitter substance essential to brain functioning, the sexual function of which is to be an activator. On sexual pathways it acts as an arouser. See also serotonin; catecholamine; indolamine; biogenic amine.

Drag queen: vernacular name for a male homosexual dressed in women's attire and impersonating a woman, often in an exaggerated way. 2. vernacular term for a gynemimetic.

Dromomania: compulsive and irrational running away [from Greek, dromos, course + mania, madness].

Dualistic: paired or twofold; not monistic.

Dual personality: see multiple personality.

Dyspareunia: a condition or syndrome of difficult or painful coitus, of variable etiology, in men and women [from Greek, dyspareunos, badly mated]. The term is used chiefly in reference to women, but applies equally well to men. the experience of pain, especially in the sex organs or within the pelvis, during sexual intercourse. It may also include coital migraine headache. It may occur in either sex, but traditionally has been named dyspareunia in women and coital pain in men. Dyspareunia may be a manifestation of hypophilia.

Dystrophy (adjective, dystrophic): partial atrophy of tissue or an organ as a result of imperfect cell nutrition. See also atrophy.

Dominatrix: a female in the sadomasochistic role of total domination and discipline.

 

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The Founder: "Alex" Caroline Robboy, LCSW, QSW, CAS

Ms. Robboy is the Founder and Chief Executive Officer of The Center for Growth Inc and How To Have Good Sex Inc.  Alex practices marriage and family therapy and sex therapy, and also conducts periodic seminars about human sexuality throughout the northeastern United States.

Ms. Robboy graduated from the University of Pennsylvania where she earned a Masters degree in Social Work, a Certificate of Advanced Studies in Human Sexuality Education and a Post-Masters Certificate in Marriage Counseling & Sex Therapy. Through the American Board of Sexology, she is a board certified sexologist and through the American Association of Sex Educators Counselors and Therapists a certified sex therapist.  Additionally, she is a licensed clinical social worker and a member of the American Board of Marriage and Family Therapy.

 

  Our Philosophy sex is like dancing, it changes every time. It depends on culture, atmosphere and mood. Sometimes it is done alone, with a partner or in a group. It can be fast and hard or slow and soft. Sex is a combination of non-verbal negotiation and verbal cues: a scream, a twitch of the toes, or a flush of the face. There is no one 'right' way to move, only what feels good to all those involved. 
     The purpose of this site is to share information. Thus, if you have any ideas, thoughts or information that you believe others might benefit from, please e-mail your tip to alex@howtohavegoodsex.com and I  will be sure to include it on either our weekly newsletter or here on the actual website. 
                                                                                    

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