cmhc551 | Graduate
Human Sexuality And Sex Therapy
topic title goes here
Gender Identity and Roles, Sexual Orientation, Sexuality â Childhood, Adolescence, Adulthood, Sex and Disability
- Examine the biopsychosocial components to gender identity.
- Identify and examine various gender stereotypes and describe cultural influences upon such stereotypes.
- Distinguish among specific social, institutional, legal, family, and health concerns for gay, lesbians, bisexuals, and transgendered people.
- Analyze the physical changes and the patterns of sexual expression and sex drive throughout the lifespan.
- Discuss the myths around, and barriers to, sexuality for people with disabilities.
- Describe adjustments and adaptations that may be needed for people with disabilities to fully express their sexuality.
- Examine the biopsychosocialÂ influences on sexual orientation.
- Identify best tools and practice for assessment.
- Discuss effective interviewing techniques to ensure accuracy of information.
- Identify and describe the DSM categories of sexual dysfunction.
- Distinguish between those who represent a true pathology as identified by the DSM and those who represent different orientations and values based on culture and history.
- Discuss free sexual expression versus the psychosocial deviations of sexual behavior.
- Examine the influence of pornography and prostitution on arousal and developing healthy sexual relationships.
- Examine concepts of exploitation and victimization in regard to sexual relationships.
- Discuss different cultural perspectives on various sexual practices such as prostitution, sexualization of children, polygamists, promiscuity, etc..
- Define sexual addiction and describe its influence on individual perceptions and expectations of human relationships.
- Based on identified countertransference issues, articulate how this would affect your scope of practice.
- Identify countertransference issues stemming fromÂ your own background.
- Describe and evaluate how you manage your own countertransference issues when working with those who have different sexual values.
- Identify which populations you feel you would be most effective with as a counselor.
- Describe legal obligations to report certain behaviors.
Sexual Coercion, Medical Issues Pertaining to Human Sexuality
- Define sexual abuse and sexual assault.
- Discuss the motivation and causal factors in sexual assault.Â
- Define pedophilia.
- Differentiate between the various types of sexual molestation.
- Analyze the resistance of habitual predatory sex offenders to treatment.
- Identify medications that might interfere with sexual activity.
- Identify the key components of bacterial, viral, and parasitic sexually transmitted diseases.
- Articulate the changes in sex drive and sexual behavior during and after pregnancy, including postpartum depression.
- Discuss the psychological issues around elective abortion and spontaneous abortion.
Historical Perspectives on Human Sexuality, Sexual Anatomy and Physiology, Sexual Techniques and Behavior
- Discuss human sexuality in its historical context.
- Identify anatomical structures and functions of female and male anatomy.
- Identify the stages in the human sexual response cycle for males and females.
- Demonstrate correct and accurate terminology when discussing human sexual anatomy and physiology.
Please ask about these special rates:
Teacher Rate: For some courses, special tuition rates are available for current, certified P-12 teachers and administrators. Please speak with an Enrollment Representative today for more details.
Military Rate: For some courses, special tuition rates are available for active duty military members and their spouses. Please speak with an Enrollment Representative today for more details.
The University of Phoenix reserves the right to modify courses.
While widely available, not all programs are available in all locations or in both online and on-campus formats. Please check with a University Enrollment Representative.
Transferability of credit is at the discretion of the receiving institution. It is the student’s responsibility to confirm whether or not credits earned at University of Phoenix will be accepted by another institution of the student’s choice.