Michael L. Krychman, MDCM
Dr. Krychman is the Medical Director of The Sexual Medicine Center at Hoag Hospital and the Executive Director of the Southern California Center for Sexual Health and Survivorship Medicine located in Newport Beach California. He is the former Co-Director of The Sexual Medicine and Rehabilitation Program at Memorial Sloan-Kettering Cancer. He also is a clinical sexologist and has completed his Masters in Public Health and Human Sexuality. Dr Krychman is also an AASECT certified sexual counselor, and is on faculty at University of Southern California.
Susan Kellogg Spadt, PhD, CRNP
Dr. Susan Kellogg-Spadt is the co-founder of The Pelvic and Sexual Health Institute of Philadelphia, where she is managing partner and the director of Vulvar and Sexual Medicine. In this capacity, Dr. Kellogg performs direct patient care, consultative services as a vulvovaginal specialist, vulvoscopist, researcher and sexual dysfunction consultant.
Dr. Kellogg is professor of OB/GYN at Drexel University College of Medicine in Philadelphia; professor of Human Sexuality at Widener University in Chester, Pa., and clinical associate faculty at the University of Pennsylvania and Thomas Jefferson University in Philadelphia. She is the course director for the Female Sexual Health Preceptorship and faculty for the Pelvic & Reconstructive Surgery Fellowship at Drexel University. She is a member of the Board of Directors, education, certification and scientific program committees of the International Society for the Study of Women’s Sexual Health and on the Editorial Board of the Journal of Sexual Medicine.
Mary Jo Rapini, MEd, LPC
Mary Jo Rapini, MEd, LPC is a psychotherapist specializing in intimacy, sex and relationships. She lives in Houston, Texas. Mary Jo maintains a private practice and is the Intimacy/Sex Psychotherapist for the Methodist Hospital Pelvic Restorative Center and The Methodist Hospital Weight Management Center. Additionally, she is a renowned lecturer, author and television personality.
Learn how your body's changes affect your sexuality.
Understanding what's changing can help you keep sex enjoyable.
Enhance comfort by caring for your vaginal and vulvar tissues.
Compensating for lower hormone levels means taking care of yourself.
Increase sensation in genital tissues.
Taking more time, energy, and attention can re-awaken our sensations.
Maintain tone in the pelvic floor muscles.
Exercising these muscles encourages circulation and strengthens orgasms.
Build intimate relationships.
Having emotional bonds is essential for good sex after 40.
MiddlesexMD is pleased to welcome a group of expert medical advisors to our team. We appreciate their wisdom and insight.
Full media bios of the medical advisors can be downloaded here: