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Prolapsed Labia

   Ask Erika, 
   I think I have prolapsed labia but I m not sure + scared to ask my mother. is it a rare case + how do people develop it. if u were to have sex for my first time, would a guy be turned off or how do you  think he'd ask.  -concerned.

   Dear Concerned in NJ, 
   First of all, let me commend you for being aware of your body, particularly your sexual body parts. It is important to stay aware of what is "normal" for you, in case there are any changes.

   Because the concern you describe involves a physical part of the body, it is difficult to evaluate the problem and answer your question over the Internet. I will give you this advice, however: If you are worried that a part of your body is not healthy, it is best to see a clinician (doctor or nurse) for a physical exam. He or she will be able to tell you if everything looks normal or if there is a problem and, if so, how it can be treated. Talking to your mom may help in this process-she may be able to help you find the right place to go and she may go with you if you are nervous about going alone.  If talking to your mom isn't a possibility, there are clinics (such as Planned Parenthood) that will see teens and protect their confidentiality. You can go there to get an exam. Call1-800-230-PLAN to get the names and phone numbers of clinics near you.   Good luck and thank you for your question!  Erika Pluhar




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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 and I  will be sure to include it on either our weekly newsletter or here on the actual website. 

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September 19, 2006