Services

At the Centre for Relational and Sexual Wellbeing we primarily consult and treat individuals and couples/relationships, applying evidenced-based psychological strategies. We work with a variety of presentations including:

  • depression and other mood-related issues
  • anxiety and worry
  • sexual difficulties e.g. vaginismus, erectile dysfunction, low desire, etc
  • sexuality and gender-related issues
  • personality disorders
  • self-esteem and/or issues relating to a sense of self and self-development
  • life transitions and adjustment difficulties
  • couples/relationship therapy (conflict resolution, communication difficulties, issues in sexuality such as low desire)
  • coping and adjustment to other chronic physical and sexual health conditions (e.g., chronic pain, HIV)
  • men's health e.g. adjusting to health concerns, sexual function, chronic health conditions
  • women's health e.g. endometriosis, gynaecological & breast health, adjusting to health concerns.

The team at CRSW are inclusive of all relationships styles (polyamory, non-monogamy, monogamish), are LGBTIQA+ welcoming, kink affirming and sex worker allied.

For many people, no single “disorder” or diagnosis is representative of the stressors they are experiencing or valued-direction they wish to take. Please feel free to book an appointment to discuss the ways we may be able to assist you, even if you can’t quite put your finger on what that may look like yet.

Meet the team

Dr Hilary Lindberg
Director & Clinical Psychologist
Dr Daniel Brown
Director & Clinical Psychologist
Amie Wilde
Registered Psychologist
Nick Campbell
Registered Psychologist
Rachelle Abraham
Registered Counsellor
Caitlin Proctor
Registered Psychologist
Niamh Sullivan
Registered Counsellor
Dr Kristie Daken
Clinical Psychologist

Latest News & Resources

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Sexual Desire & Arousal

We live such busy lives nowadays having to juggle work, family, studies, volunteering, managing the household, etc. it is understandable that sexual desire may not come on as spontaneously as it once did when we had less responsibilities to attend to. Media and pop culture can sometimes lead us to believe that desire and arousal ‘should’ just come on and in fact, come on as frequently as it used to and preferably our partner should be wanting and aroused as well!

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What is attachment and why is it important

Attachment refers to the way in which we typically relate and build emotional bonds to others. The typical way we attach (i.e., our attachment “style”), develops in early childhood but then continues to evolve through adolescence and then adulthood.

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Re-thinking sexual experiences

As a clinical psychologist that works with a large portion of clients with sexual dysfunction, some of the issues I explore with people include low or discrepant libido (sexual desire), unsatisfactory sexual frequency perhaps due to pain, anxiety, or low mood, and broad sexual dissatisfaction.

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