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Common Questions

What is sex addiction?
Sex addiction can take many forms.  First and foremost, people usually do not think they have a problem.  They vow, repeatedly, to stop, only to continue behavior that they are ashamed of and therefore, hide and lie about to partners, friends and family.

How can SACC help?
SACC is the only center in Boulder with both male and female therapists that are fully trained in counseling, psychology and addiction.  We strive to treat clients with cutting edge modalities that work.  In addition, we take in the full range of healing which includes the addict, the partner, and the coupleship.  We address sex addiction issues, but more, we address healthy sexuality and what that is after the addictive behaviors arrest.  

What's the process?
At SACC, we believe in starting with a thorough assessment to determine the best interventions.  Therapy can be expensive.  We would rather you succeed with your energy and effort first, rather than pay for expensive treatment.  If the addiction is still active, we then seek to understand what is prohibiting movement.  We work with you so you can understand your body, your mind, and change your life.
Does what we talk about in therapy remain confidential?
Confidentiality is one of the most important components between a client and psychotherapist. Successful therapy requires a high degree of trust with highly sensitive subject matter that is usually not discussed anywhere but the therapist's office.   Every therapist should provide a written copy of their confidential disclosure agreement, and you can expect that what you discuss in session will not be shared with anyone. This is called “Informed Consent”.  Sometimes, however, you may want your therapist to share information or give an update to someone  else, but by law your therapist cannot release this information without obtaining your written permission.

Please be advised that SACC has a "no secrets" policy when working with both people in a committed relationship.  Secrets is what brought us to this place and we want to work with openness and honesty now.
Confidentiality for clients is broken when:
* Suspected past or present abuse or neglect of children, adults, and elders.
* If the therapist has reason to suspect the client is seriously in danger of harming him/herself or has threated to harm another person.

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