The modern psychoanalysis industry can no longer count on regular Woody Allen movies to bolster its profits and productivity.  Lying on a couch and wallowing in your personal problems to an industry professional who are most likely themselves on some hideous regime of anti-depressants isn’t as popular as it once was. In order to boost its flagging fortunes the industry increasingly relies on pretend studies that are then dutifully circulated by a compliant media and sold as real news.
It is useful to be able to dissect their propaganda efforts and reveal them for the ridiculous deceits that they actually are. Such an article appeared on my feed recently. The title is clickbait worthy of the name: Why doesn’t your husband want to have sex?
If the article was making an effort to be in any way factual the proper title for such a piece would be along the lines of, “Why doesn’t your husband want to have sex with you?”

I am not going to dissect the article line by line as such an undertaking is tedious both for myself and for you the reader. Instead I would like to focus on a few key passages which show the set up and the soft sell for the psychoanalysis industry. The general strategy goes something like this:

  • Invent a new disorder for what is in actual fact quite normal behavior.
  • Publish several studies with the aim of proving a preconceived conclusion.
  • Commission an advertizing campaign in the media which consists of serious sounding articles on the topic as opposed to actual advertizing.
  • Hopefully profit.

Contrary to conventional wisdom, sometimes it’s men who first lose sexual desire in a long-term relationship, a new study finds.

That’s the first line of the article. It reads as if it is something extraordinary, but the use of the adverb ‘sometimes’ reveals how utterly mundane the topic is, and by consequence how utterly inappropriate it is for an article published by The Wall Street Journal and then syndicated to The Australian for publication in its news section.
The bulk of the article is complete tosh, with throwaway lines presented as solemn fact such as, “… men also feel pressure to always be ready for sex and to initiate it …”, complained exactly no man ever. That is unless of course his wife has morphed into a shrill fat ugly pig, a common event that the article does its best to avoid ever mentioning, (we mustn’t upset the customers you see.)

There are often physical issues, as well. A man’s less-efficient bloodflow as he ages, diseases such as depression or medicines for issues such as high blood pressure or mood disorders can all hurt a man’s sex drive.

This is the key passage, hidden away exactly halfway through the article. Feeling depressed is now a disease, or at least it is if we listen to the advice of experts in a field of charlatans such as psychology. It’s not a condition anymore, its previous label, but an actual disease. If you have a disease you need to go to a health professional. A condition sounds like something that you can get looked at if you can be bothered, but a disease is really scary and requires immediate expensive help.
What drastic measures are needed to combat such a terrifying disease?

But often the problems can be solved. This will require talking, the experts say, and it’s important to do that before it is too late.

The experts say that talking is required. And just whom should we be talking to so as to remedy this awful situation?

Consider therapy

If the male partner is reluctant to go, the woman can suggest he talk to the therapist on the phone.

Anyone cognizant with the manosphere will know that the very last thing that you do to resurrect flagging sexual desire in a relationship is to talk. As usual the ‘experts’ have the whole thing ass-backwards. But keep in mind that this is intentional. They have no interest in solving problems but in the creation of faux problems that can only be managed, not cured, by lifelong dependence on their product.
 

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