Works Cited

1. Hagedorn WB, Juhnke GA. Treating the sexually addicted client: establishing a need for increased counselor awareness.Journal of Addictions and Offender Counseling. 2005;25(2):66-86.

2. Timm TM. "Do I really have to talk about sex?" Encouraging beginning therapists to integrate sexuality into couples therapy.J Couple Relatsh Ther. 2009;8(1):15-33.

3. VandenBos GR. APA Dictionary of Psychology. Washington, DC: American Psychological Association; 2007.

4. Carnes P, Murray R, Charpentier L. Bargains with chaos: sex addicts and addiction interaction disorder. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2005;12(2&3):79-120.

5. American Psychiatric Association. Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders. 5th ed. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Publishing; 2013.

6. Nelson L. Sexual addiction versus sexual anorexia and the church's impact. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2003;10:179-191.

7. GWC, Inc. Human Addiction. Cahokia, IL: GWC, Inc.; 1993.

8. Weiss D. Beyond the Bedroom: Healing for Adult Children of Sex Addicts. Deerfield Beach, FL: HCI, Inc.; 2005.

9. Seegers J. The prevalence of sexual addiction symptoms on the college campus. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2003;10(4):247-258.

10. Carnes P. Out of the Shadows. Center City, MN: CompCare Publishers; 1992.

11. Wylie KR, Hallam-Jones R. Inhibited arousal in women. J Fam Psychother. 2009;20(2&3):150-176.

12. Ferree MCF. Sexual addiction and co-addiction: experiences among women and faith. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2002;9(4):285-292.

13. Schneider JP. Sex addiction: controversy within mainstream addiction medicine, diagnosis based on the DSM-III-R, and physician case histories. Sexual Addiction and Compulsion. 1994;1(1):19-44.

14. White W. Slaying the Dragon: The History of Addiction Treatment and Recovery in America. Bloomington, IL: Chestnut Health Systems; 1998.

15. Blazing Grace. Recovering from Sex Addiction: The 15 Principals to Freedom. Available at http://www.blazinggrace.org/15-principles-for-recovery-freedom-from-sexual-addiction/. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

16. Reformers Unanimous International Ministries. What We Believe About Addictions. Available at https://rurecovery.com/believe-addictions/. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

17. Comunità Cenacolo America. Missions of Comunità Cenacolo. Available at http://hopereborn.org/index.php/missions. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

18. Klein M. The myth of sex addiction. Sexual Intelligence. 2000;1(1).

19. Small G, Vorgan G. iBrain: Surviving the Technological Alteration of the Modern Mind. New York, NY: Collins; 2008.

20. Lemon J. Can we call behaviors addictive? Clin Psychol. 2002;6(2):44-49.

21. Carnes P. Don't Call It Love: Recovery From Sexual Addiction. New York, NY: Bantam; 1991.

22. Pope VT. Prevalence of childhood and adolescent sexual abuse among sex offenders. Psychol Rep. 2001;89(2):355-362.

23. Salter D, McMillan D, Richards M, et al. Development of sexually abusive behaviour in sexually victimised males: a longitudinal study. Lancet. 2003;361(9356):471-476.

24. Arterburn S. Addicted to "Love:" Understanding Dependencies of the Heart: Romance, Relationships, and Sex. Ann Arbor, MI: Vine Books; 1996.

25. Earle R, Earle M. Sex Addiction: Case Studies and Management. New York, NY: Brunner Mazel; 1995.

26. Laaser M. Pastors and sexual addiction. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2003;10(2/3):139-149.

27. Sinkovi M1, Stulhofer A, Boži J. Revisiting the association between pornography use and risky sexual behaviors: the role of early exposure to pornography and sexual sensation seeking. J Sex Res. 2013;50(7):633-641.

28. Sex and Love Addicts Anonymous. Available at https://slaafws.org/. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

29. Worden JW. Grief Counseling and Grief Therapy. 4th ed. New York, NY: Springer Publishing Company; 2008.

30. Jones LM, Mitchell KJ, Finkelhor D. Trends in youth internet victimization: findings from three youth internet safety surveys 2000–2010. J Adolesc Health. 2012;50(2):179-186.

31. Mitchell KJ, Jones LM, Finkelhor D, Wolak J. Understanding the decline in unwanted online sexual solicitations for U.S. youth 2000: findings from three Youth Internet Safety Surveys. Child Abuse Negl. 2013;37(12):1225-1236.

32. Maltz W, Maltz L. The Porn Trap: The Essential Guide to Overcoming Problems Caused by Pornography. New York, NY: Collins; 2009.

33. Daneback K, Ross M, Mansson S. Characteristics and behaviors of sexual compulsives who use the Internet for sexual purposes. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2006;13(1):53-67.

34. Maltz W. Out of the shadows: what's the prevalence of porn doing to our psyches? Psychotherapy Networker. 2009;33(6):26-35.

35. Kort J. Depathologizing Pornography: Why Can't It Just Be an Acceptable Diversion? Available at https://www.psychotherapynetworker.org/magazine/article/466/depathologizing-porn. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

36. International Institute for Trauma and Addiction Professionals. Sexual Dependency Inventory-Revised 4.0 (SDI-R 4.0): Therapist Manual. Available at http://www.iitap.com/images/SDI-R_4-0_Complete_manual%201.doc. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

37. Carnes PJ, Green BA, Merlo LJ, Polles A, Carnes S, Gold MS. PATHOS: a brief screening application for assessing sexual addiction. J Addict Med. 2012;6(1):29-34.

38. Carnes PJ, Green B, Carnes S. The same yet different: refocusing the Sexual Addiction Screening Test (SAST) to reflect orientation and gender. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2010;17(1):7-30.

39. Hook JN, Hook JP, Davis DE, Worthington EL Jr, Penberthy JK. Measuring sexual addiction and compulsivity: a critical review of instruments. J Sex Marital Ther. 2010;36(3):227-260.

40. Sexual Compulsives Anonymous. Available at http://www.sca-recovery.org. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

41. Mozak HM. Adlerian psychotherapy. In: Wedding D, Corsini RJ (eds). Current Psychotherapies. 10th ed. Belmont, CA: Wadsworth Publishing; 2013: 54-98.

42. Fletcher A. Sober for Good: New Solutions for Drinking Problems—Advice From Those Who Have Succeeded. New York, NY: Houghton Mifflin; 2001.

43. White W, Kurtz E. Recovery: Linking Addiction Treatment and Communities of Recovery. A Primer for Addiction Counselors and Recovery Coaches. Available at http://www.williamwhitepapers.com/pr/2006RecoveryLinkageMonograph.pdf. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

44. Granfield R, Cloud W. Coming Clean: Overcoming Addiction without Treatment. New York, NY: New York University Press; 1999.

45. Marich J. EMDR in addiction continuing care: case study of a cross-addicted female's treatment and recovery. Journal of EMDR Practice and Research. 2009;3(2):98-106.

46. Walitzer K, Dearing R. Gender differences in alcohol and substance use relapse. Clin Psychol Rev. 2006;26(2):128-148.

47. Barbieri JL. The URGES approach: urge reduction by growing ego strength (URGES) for trauma/addiction treatment using alternate bilateral stimulation, hypnotherapy, ego state therapy and energy psychology. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2008;15(2):116-138.

48. Cox RP, Howard MD. Utilization of EMDR in the treatment of sexual addiction: a case study. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2007;14:1-20.

49. Popky AJ. DeTUR, an urge reduction protocol for addictions and dysfunctional behaviors. In: Shapiro R (ed). EMDR Solutions: Pathways to Healing. New York, NY: Norton; 2005: 167-188.

50. Ricci RJ, Clayton CA, Shapiro F. Some effects of EMDR treatment with previously abused child molesters: theoretical reviews and preliminary findings. J Forens Psychiatry Psychol. 2006;17(4):538-562.

51. Ricci RJ, Clayton CA. Trauma resolution treatment as an adjunct to standard treatment for child molesters. Journal of EMDR Practice and Research. 2008;2(1):41-50.

52. Shapiro F. Eye Movement Desensitization and Reprocessing: Basic Principles, Protocols, and Procedures. 2nd ed. New York, NY: The Guilford Press; 2001.

53. Benedek DM, Friedman MJ, Zatzick D, Ursano RJ. Guideline Watch (March 2009): Practice guidelines for the treatment of patients with acute stress disorder and posttraumatic stress disorder. FOCUS. 2009;7:204-213.

54. Bisson JI, Roberts NP, Andrew M, Cooper R, Lewis C. Psychological therapies for chronic post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) in adults. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. 2013;1:CD003388.

55. Chambless DL, Baker MJ, Baucom DH, et al. Update of empirically validated therapies. The Clinical Psychologist. 1998;51(1):3-16.

56. Department of Veteran Affairs and Department of Defense. VA/DoD Clinical Practice Guidelines for the Management of Post-Traumatic Stress. Available at http://www.healthquality.va.gov/PTSD-Full-2010c.pdf. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

57. Foa EB, Keane TM, Friedman MJ. Effective Treatments for PTSD: Practice Guidelines of the International Society for Traumatic Stress Studies. 2nd ed. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 2008.

58. Maxfield L. Current status and future directions for EMDR research. Journal of EMDR Practice and Research. 2007;1(1):6-14.

59. Moskovitz A. Lost in the Mirror: An Inside Look at Borderline Personality Disorder. 2nd ed. Dallas, TX: Taylor Trade Publishing; 2001.

60. Bay Area Sexual Addicts Anonymous. Available at http://www.bayareasaa.org. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

61. Sexaholics Anonymous. What is a Sexahaloic and What is Sexual Sobriety? Available at http://www.sa.org/sexaholic.php. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

62. Sexual Recovery Anonymous. SRA: Sexual Recovery Anonymous. Available at http://www.sexualrecovery.org/pamphlets/pdf/SRA_Main_Final.pdf. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

63. LifeRing Secular Recovery. Available at http://lifering.org. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

64. Rowlands DL. Impaired self-soothing, sexualisation and avoidant attachment: are these significant precursors to male sexual addiction? Dissertation. AUT University; 2009.

65. Carnes P, Moriarty J. Sexual Anorexia: Overcoming Sexual Self-Hatred. Center City, MN: Hazelden Publishing; 1997.

66. Giugliano JR. Sexual addiction: diagnostic problems. International Journal of Mental Health and Addiction. 2009;7(2):283-294.

67. Mitchell KJ, Wolak J, Finkelhor D. Trends in youth reports of sexual solicitations, harassment and unwanted exposure to pornography on the Internet. J Adolesc Health. 2007;40(2):116-126.

68. Thiel MA. Internet use, exposure to Internet pornography, and sexual behavior among middle school youth. Masters Abstr Int. 2007;45(4).

69. Štulhofer A, Jelovicab V, Ruži J. Is early exposure to pornography a risk factor for sexual compulsivity? Findings from an online survey among young heterosexual adults. Int J Sex Health. 2008;20(4):270-280.

70. Schneider JP. Effects of cybersex addiction on the family: results of a survey. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2000;7(1&2):31-58.

71. Schneider JP. The impact of compulsive cybersex behaviours on the family. Sexual and Relationship Therapy. 2003;18(3):329-354.

72. Manning JC. The impact of Internet pornography on marriage and the family: a review of the research. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2006;13(2&3):131-165.

73. Brikena P, Habermanna N, Bernera W, Hill A. Diagnosis and treatment of sexual addiction: a survey among German sex therapists. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2007;14(2):131-143.

74. Marlatt GA, Donovan DM (eds). Relapse Prevention: Maintenance Strategies in the Treatment of Addictive Behaviors. 2nd ed. New York, NY: The Guilford Press; 2005.

75. Bird MH. Sexual Addiction and marriage and family therapy: facilitating individual and relationship healing through couple therapy. J Marital Fam Ther. 2006;32(3):297-311.

76. Spoonera LC, Lyddon WJ. Sandtray therapy for inpatient sexual addiction treatment: an application of constructivist change principles. Journal of Constructivist Psychology. 2007;20(1):53-85.

77. Wilson M. Creativity and shame reduction in sex addiction treatment. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2000;7(4):229-248.

78. EMDR Institute, Inc. What is EMDR? Available at http://www.emdr.com/what-is-emdr. Last accessed February 22, 2017.

79. Philaretou AG, Mahfouz AY, Allen KR. Use of Internet pornography and men's well-being. In J Mens Health. 2005;4(2):149-169.

80. Griffiths M. Sex on the Internet: observations and implications for Internet sex addiction. J Sex Res. 2001;38(4):333-342.

81. Wolak J, Finkelhor D, Mitchell KJ, Ybarra ML. Online "predators" and their victims: myths, realities, and implications for prevention and treatment. Am Psychol. 2008;63(2):111-128.

82. Sussman S, Lisha N, Griffiths M. Prevalence of the addictions: a problem of the majority or the minority? Eval Health Prof. 2011;34(1):3-58.

83. Carnes P. Contrary to Love: Helping the Sexual Addict. Center City, MN: Hazelden; 2009.

84. IsHak WW, Tobia G. DSM-5 changes in diagnostic criteria of sexual dysfunctions. Reprod Sys Sexual Disorders. 2013;2:122.

85. Steele VR, Staley C, Fong T, Prause N. Sexual desire, not hypersexuality, is related to neurophysiological responses elicited by sexual images. Socioaffect Neurosci Psychol. 2013;3:20770.

86. To S-M, Ngai SS, Iu Kan S. Direct and mediating effects of accessing sexually explicit online materials on Hong Kong adolescents' attitude, knowledge, and behavior relating to sex. Child Youth Serv Rev. 2012;34(11):2156-2163.

87. Riemersma J, Sytsma M. A new generation of sexual addiction. Sexual Addiction and Compulsivity. 2013;20(4):306-322.

Evidence-Based Practice Recommendations Citations

1. Clinical Effectiveness Group. 2013 UK National Guideline for Consultations Requiring Sexual History Taking. London: British Association for Sexual Health and HIV; 2013. Summary retrieved from National Guideline Clearinghouse at https://www.guideline.gov/summaries/summary/47031. Last accessed March 3, 2017.


Copyright © 2017 NetCE, P.O. Box 997571, Sacramento, CA 95899-7571
Mention of commercial products does not indicate endorsement.