Serin Center


ADHD affects 11% of school-age children (4-17) and symptoms continue into adulthood in more than 75% of children. Boys are over twice as likely to be diagnosed with ADHD (13.3%) compared to girls (5.6%)

Source: National Resource Center on ADHD


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(623) 824-5051

Male Hypoactive Sexual Disorder

Hypoactive sexual desire disorder (HSDD) occurs in approximately 15% of adult men in the United States. To meet criteria for this disorder, a person must experience the disorder from 75% to 100% of the time for 6 months or longer.

Hypoactive Sexual Desire Disorder is characterized by:

  • Low sexual desire, delay, infrequency or absence of orgasm during sexual activity,
  • A tendency to ejaculate within one minute of sexual activity,
  • Significant distress or interpersonal problems resulting in symptoms of the disorder.

Causes of Hypoactive Sexual Desire Disorder

There are several potential causes of Hypoactive Sexual Desire Disorder, which can be broken down into biological and psychosocial factors.

Biological causes may include:

  • Nervous system disease
  • Vascular system
  • Low levels of testosterone
  • Heavy alcohol consumption before sex
  • Depression
  • Heavy cigarette smoking
  • Medications

Psychosocial attributes may be:

  • Early childhood sexual abuse
  • Relationship problems such as anxiety or poor communication
  • Psychological disorders
  • Low physiological arousal
  • Stress and exhaustion (Kring et al., 2012).

Treatment of Hypoactive Sexual Desire Disorder can take many routes, such as:

  • Hormonal treatments,
  • Psychotherapy,
  • Antidepressants or other suitable medications.

Need Help?

Contact the Serin Center to discuss treatment options for Hypoactive Sexual Desire Disorder using our integrative care approach.

Rosen, R. C. (2000). Prevalence and risk factors of sexual dysfunction in men and women. Current Psychiatry Reports, 2(3), 189-95.

Kring, A. M., Johnson, S. L., Davison, G. C., & Neale, J. M (2012). Sexual Disorders. In Abnormal psychology, Twelfth edition (Chapter 12).

What We Don’t Treat

We are not an emergency clinic. We are an outpatient provider so we do not have inpatient facilities. We are not a hospital and do not provide detox services for addictions. We do not treat schizophrenia or brain disorders related to advancing age such as dementia or Alzheimer’s. We are not contracted with any court system and do not provide court ordered services related to child custody or other matters.