A Studious-Looking Sexy Therapist With Schoolgirl Glasses and a Firecracker Body Strips During Sessions For Clients
The concept is as creative as the consultant is curvaceous.
As enlightening as it is erotic.
A naked therapist.
A fully qualified therapy professional who does sessions in the nude. Right in front of her clients.
It’s not a fantasy, or even some made-for-the-Internet video. It’s reality.
Sarah White, a studious-looking, sexy therapist with schoolgirl glasses and a firecracker body, conducts what she describes as “a mix of therapeutic styles – classical Freudian therapy (dream and thought analysis), psychotherapy, behavioral therapy, and/or fantasy and role play.” And all in the nude.
Billing herself as The Naked Therapist – she uses software to conduct on-line sessions that combine professional consultation with a burlesque-type presentation – she puts sex appeal in sessions.
The sessions are not so much sexy, but sensual.
White begins her consultations fully clothed and then slowly – playfully, in fact – starts to seductively remove articles of her clothes. All while giving professional advice. Clients see this through a one-way video (they can see her but she cannot see them) and as the session progresses she tugs at her long brown hair, gets out her chair to do some provocative dancing and takes sips from a glass of water with a long straw.
Then she removes some clothing:
She squirms around in her chair, like she’s ready for a rendezvous, and makes other subtle but suggestive “come hither” moves. Then she pauses to remove more articles of clothing:
Business jacket, T-shirt…
Eventually she’s down to bra and panties.
Soon, those come off, as well.
And then she’s completely nude.
It’s not so much sexual as sensual, an emotional experience rather than something that’s fast and physical.
PubClub.com recommends that clients prepare for this by doing sessions by candlelight with a few glasses of wine and have Ravel’s Bolero playing in the background. That’s a heck of a lot better setting for mental healing than being on a couch at an office in a high-rise office building.
What the client does on his (or her) end is up to the individual; in fact, she encourages them to get naked, as well. Client satisfaction is ultimate objective for Sarah White.
While the setup is via video conferencing and somewhat resembles a sex chat room, this is not pornography hiding behind some false profession. It’s actual mental therapy designed to help people with their personal issues and problems.
It just so happens that White likes to do her consulting in the nude. She explains:
“First, the client and I identify their topics of interest and discuss ways to approach their goals. During the session we text chat and I act in the best manner to aid in one’s therapy. I undress in the way clients tell me to by following their instructions, or of my own prerogative.
“I ask questions, move around and talk sexy. I do things to explore a client’s personal and sexual desires, hangups and powers. It’s a good experience for my patients to enjoy the experience of a talking to a naked girl and being introspective at the same time.”
White likes to do a lot of things in the nude, in fact. For instance, she also designs websites. She is a real-life Melissa, the Seinfield character who always liked to be naked in Jerry’s apartment,
“Clothes are inhibiting,” she said. “I think nakedness should be seen as a positive. I realized that many of my interactions with people were happening in a social fabric that supports classical therapy and I started studying the possibilities of naked therapy.
“There’s nothing to hide behind. I think it helps me ask direct questions of my patients, and it helps them respond more honestly. Why hide? Let’s be honest and lead more fulfilling, sexually involved and exciting lives.
“I believe in the therapeutic process, and I like messing with the classical conception of it.”
White charges $75 for 30-40 minutes for an introductory “meet and greet.” The full hour-long sessions are approximately $150, but vary somewhat based on an individual basis. She also has a “How to Talk to Girls” program, which is $99 for 45 minutes.
She does not allow clients to film sessions with vidoe cameras and when the subject is brought up changes from a sexually-charged librarian-looking lady to a stern businesswoman ready to protect her assets.
“To protect my privacy and the quality of my services, no recording of any consultation may be made (video, photos, or text) by the client or anyone else,” she said. “I make a full recording of the session and if shows up anywhere online, I will know who has propagated it and I will prosecute to the fullest extent of the law.
“I like to have fun. But these are professional services.”