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Sex Addiction Treatment in Bhutan

REMEDY wellbeing for Sex Addiction Treatment in Bhutan

Rehab in Bhutan for Sex Addiction Treatment

 

Remedy Wellbeing exists as an oasis of calm in the storm of addiction. A home away from home in an area of outstanding natural Spanish beauty. A place to get better and recover fully from the destructive cycle of addiction. The REMEDY wellbeing behavioural health specializes in delivering successful professional and affordable Luxury Mental Health and Wellness Services. Placing long term recovery and deep integrity at the heart of everything we do.

Specializations | Sex Addiction, Love Addiction, Drug Rehab in Bhutan, Alcohol Addiction Rehab Center in Bhutan, Trauma Treatment in Bhutan, Substance Abuse Treatment Center Bhutan, Anxiety, Depression, Gambling Life Crisis, Eating Disorder Treatment in Bhutan, Secondary Rehab, Smoking Cessation, Process Addictions, Outpatient Suboxone Clinic in Bhutan.

 

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Sex addiction treatment in Bhutan

Sex addiction in Bhutan is a much-debated topic among the mental health community. The traditional model of addiction, which required an addictive substance, has changed and process, or behavioral, addictions like gambling are now recognized. However, there has never been agreement on whether activities like sex, a biological imperative, can be addictive. One this is for certain, there are more individuals identifying with sex addiction in Bhutan than ever before.

 

The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Health Disorders, or DSM, does not include sex addiction as a disorder. The concept was introduced in DSM-3 in the 1980s, but then removed in the next edition, DSM-4, because of the lack of research and consensus. Proposals to include it in the latest version, DSM-5, were rejected for the same reasons. The World Health Organization’s International Classification of Diseases (ICD) does propose “compulsive sexual behavior disorder” for inclusion in its next edition, ICD-11, but this is not defined as an addiction.

 

However, current understanding of addiction is finding that it is driven by the brain’s response to a substance or behavior, and the rewriting of its own pleasure pathways. This would suggest that sex addiction is just as possible as addiction to alcohol, drugs, or gambling.

 

The lack of inclusion in any diagnostic manual means that it’s not possible to formally diagnose sex addiction. However, using newer models of addiction it might be expected that symptoms would include changes in behavior, including obsession with sex, hiding behavior from others, taking risks to satisfy the addiction and feelings of guilt or shame.

 

REMEDY wellbeing recognizes and treats sex addiction in Bhutan. We have witnessed first-hand the destruction compulsive sexual behavior has on individuals and families and our sex addiction treatment program is designed to end the destructive cycle of repetitive and risk-taking behavior.

Coordinates: 27°25′01″N 90°26′06″E / 27.417°N 90.435°E / 27.417; 90.435

Bhutan (; Dzongkha: འབྲུག་ཡུལ་, romanized: Druk Yul [ʈuk̚˩.yː˩]), officially known as the Kingdom of Bhutan (Dzongkha: འབྲུག་རྒྱལ་ཁབ་, romanized: Druk Gyal Khap), is a landlocked country in the Eastern Himalayas, located in Southern Asia between China and India. It is a mountainous country. Bhutan is known as “Druk Yul,” or “Land of the Thunder Dragon”. Nepal and Bangladesh are located near Bhutan but do not share a land border. The country has a population of over 788,615 and territory of 38,394 square kilometres (14,824 sq mi) which ranks 133rd in terms of land area and 160th in population. Bhutan is a constitutional monarchy with Vajrayana Buddhism as the state religion.

The subalpine Himalayan mountains in the north rise from the country’s lush subtropical plains in the south. In the Bhutanese Himalayas, there are peaks higher than 7,000 metres (23,000 ft) above sea level. Gangkhar Puensum is Bhutan’s highest peak and is the highest unclimbed mountain in the world. The wildlife of Bhutan is notable for its diversity, including the Himalayan takin. The capital and largest city is Thimphu.

Bhutan and neighbouring Tibet experienced the spread of Buddhism which originated in the Indian subcontinent during the lifetime of Gautama Buddha. In the first millennium, the Vajrayana school of Buddhism spread to Bhutan from the southern Pala Empire of Bengal. During the 16th century, Ngawang Namgyal unified the valleys of Bhutan into a single state. Namgyal defeated three Tibetan invasions, subjugated rival religious schools, codified the Tsa Yig legal system, and established a government of theocratic and civil administrators. Namgyal became the first Zhabdrung Rinpoche and his successors acted as the spiritual leaders of Bhutan like the Dalai Lama in Tibet. During the 17th century, Bhutan controlled large parts of northeast India, Sikkim and Nepal; it also wielded significant influence in Cooch Behar State. Bhutan ceded the Bengal Duars to British India during the Bhutan War in the 19th century. The House of Wangchuck emerged as the monarchy and pursued closer ties with the British in the subcontinent. In 1910, a treaty guaranteed British advice in foreign policy in exchange for internal autonomy in Bhutan. The arrangement continued under a new treaty with India in 1949 in which both countries recognised each other’s sovereignty. Bhutan joined the United Nations in 1971. It has since expanded relations with 55 countries. While dependent on the Indian military, Bhutan maintains its own military units.

The 2008 Constitution establishes a parliamentary government with an elected National Assembly and a National Council. Bhutan is a founding member of the South Asian Association for Regional Cooperation (SAARC). In 2020, Bhutan ranked third in South Asia after Sri Lanka and the Maldives in the Human Development Index. Bhutan is also a member of the Climate Vulnerable Forum, the Non-Aligned Movement, BIMSTEC, the IMF, the World Bank, UNESCO and the World Health Organization (WHO). Bhutan ranked first in SAARC in economic freedom, ease of doing business, peace and lack of corruption in 2016. Bhutan has one of the largest water reserves for hydropower in the world. Melting glaciers caused by climate change are a growing concern in Bhutan.

 

What is compulsive sexual behavior?

Compulsive sexual behavior in Bhutan is more widely accepted, although remains a contentious subject. Part of the difficulties in thinking about the medical aspects of sexual behavior is that, for many, cultural factors will play a part.

 

Compulsive sexual behavior that requires sex addiction treatment in Bhutan, however, should not be confused with a high, but healthy, libido. Instead, it should consider the motivations and impulse control of the individual. The internet, for example, makes promiscuity much easier than the past, but while a high number of sexual partners in a short period might suggest a problem, more relevant will be what need those partners are fulfilling and what control an individual has over their behavior.

 

Similarly, other indicators such as adultery or the use of prostitution may stem from a sex addiction or compulsion, but there may be many reasons people have an illicit relationship or use sex-workers that are not a consequence of a mental health condition.

 

For some, the problem may be akin to an addiction, where an individual has become dependent on the hit provided by sex. For others, it might be the result of an unhealthy relationship with sex, and linked to another disorder, for example a previous trauma or a condition that affects their sense of self-worth and esteem.

Do I need sex addiction treatment in Bhutan

With no agreed diagnostic criteria for sex addiction in Bhutan, it is not possible to offer clear or concise guidance on whether an individual has an addiction to sex. The difficulty is that sex is a normal activity, and therefore the question is not so much about the frequency of sex or sexual preferences, but instead whether the individual has a healthy relationship with sex.

Am I a sex addict and do I need sex addiction treatment in Bhutan

Ultimately, getting residential sex addiction treatment in Bhutan is a personal choice. However, it might be worth thinking about some common effects of other addictions and whether these apply.

 

Signs of sex addiction in Bhutan

 

  • pre-occupation with the addiction
  • constantly thinking about having sex or festishes
  • thinking of their next sexual encounter
  • using porn as an alternative
  • having frequent sexual urges
  • becoming irritable or withdrawn, if the urges are not fulfilled
  • can they go a prolonged period without sex
  • do they lie or deceive to get sex
  • do they expose themselves to risk, for example unprotected sex or using sex-workers

What is porn addiction?

Addiction to porn is always a topic of debate in Bhutan; if sex is not addictive, how can porn be addictive? However, it’s likely that exactly the same processes that can cause addiction and apply to sex will apply to porn. Masturbation is physiologically identical to sex, creating the same effects in the body, so used for this purpose porn carries exactly the same addictive risks as sex. However, porn can also carry other risks, particularly with its easy access over the internet.

 

Many people use porn, either individually or as couples, and the use of porn is not a problem in itself. Problems may be present if that relationship with porn ceases to be healthy. This might exhibit in the usual signs of addictive behavior. It might also present in other ways. An individual with a problematic relationship with porn might find themselves reliant on it to achieve arousal. They might even find themselves preferring porn to sex with their partner. Others might find themselves using porn excessively.

 

REMEDY™ wellbeing is the most awarded clinic for sex addiction treatment in Bhutan

 

Our locations provide relaxing, beautiful settings, the ideal environment to recover and heal. You will chart a new course, one that is free from drug use and triggers in your home area around Bhutan. Sex addiction treatment in Bhutan at REMEDY wellbeing™ offers you the chance to get help from fully qualified staff.

How is sex addiction in Bhutan diagnosed?

More generally a clinician will consider the widely accepted signs of addiction in Bhutan. Using these they will consider whether their patient’s relationship with sex is healthy, or whether there are compulsive components that are having a negative impact on them and their loved ones in Bhutan.

What is sex addiction treatment in Bhutan

Sex addiction treatment in Bhutan uses the exclusive and highly successful REMEDY® process  which is similar to other behavior related addiction treatment. One key difference between treatment for sex addiction in Bhutan by the REMEDY method® and most other addictions is that lifelong abstinence is not the goal. Instead, the treatment and recovery process will aim for the patient to develop a healthy relationship with sex. What this relationship looks like will be discussed and agreed with the patient, and will form the goal of the recovery process.

 

Like recovery from a substance abuse, recovery from sex addiction in Bhutan is likely to start with a period of abstinence. Although there is no detox process to go through, abstaining from sex will start the process of resetting the brain’s relationship with sex. It is likely this, at least initially, is best undertaken in a residential facility. This means the environment is highly controlled, and it is not possible to succumb to temptation.

 

In-patient therapy will also be a core component of rehabilitation and recovery from sex addiction in Bhutan. Psychodynamic therapy might be used to explore the patient’s relationship with sex, helping them to understand what initially created that relationship and the need that it fulfills in them. Cognitive Behavioral Therapy is also particularly effective. As an active therapy, it equips the patient to recognize their causes and triggers for their behavior and develop responses that break the chain of actions that previously would have fed their addiction.

 

It is possible that medications approved in Bhutan might be used. It is unlikely that these would be prescribed to reduce a patient’s libido. Although such medications do exist, the aim of treatment is to move the patient to healthy sexual desire, not to chemically remove all desire.1https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5844164/

 

However, other medications might be prescribed, especially is there is a dual diagnosis. Sex addiction frequently results from other problems, for example attempts to lift depression or as a response to a previous trauma. However, medications used to treat these might help with sexual addiction. Antidepressants, for example might remove the need for the dopamine hit from sexual activity. Naltrexone is also sometimes used; this can help remove the perceived benefits that an addict gets from their addiction.

 

Recovery from sex addiction in Bhutan can, however, be a lengthy process. The period of abstinence, during which the brain can start the process of rewiring its reward pathways, can be long, especially if the addiction was severe or long-lasting. However, even if not, the fact that sex is normal and the recovered addict will, at some stage, return to being sexually active means that like any addiction, recovery is a life-long process. The former addict will have to be constantly aware of their behavior to ensure that they are not relapsing, especially as this can happen gradually.

 

Sex addiction, like any addiction, can have devastating consequences, but the prospects for recovery after sex addiction treatment in Bhutan are good. The chances of recovery are maximized when supported by professionals and, especially, when any co-occurring disorders are diagnosed and treated alongside the sex addiction.

Citations: Sex addiction treatment in Bhutan

  1. Darshan MS, Sathyanarayana Rao TS, Manickam S, Tandon A, Ram D. A case report of pornography addiction with Dhat syndrome. Indian J Psychiatry. 2014;56:385–7. [PMC free article] [PubMed] []
  2. Block JJ. Issues for DSM-V: internet addiction. Am J psychiatry. 2008 Mar;165(3):306–7. doi: 10.1176/appi.ajp. 2007.07101556. [PubMed] []
  3. Carnes P. Don’t call it love: sex addiction treatment. New York: Bantam; 1991. []
  4. Arnett J. (1992). Reckless behavior in adolescence: A developmental perspective. Developmental Review, 12(4), 339–373. doi:10.1016/0273-2297(92)90013-R []
  5. Cohen J. E. (2008). Sexual sensation seeking and sexual compulsivity: Predicting high risk sexual behaviour among female university students. Dissertation Abstracts International, 68 (83-B), 1562. []
  6. Kafka M. P., Prentky R. (1992). Fluoxetine treatment of nonparaphilic sexual addictions and paraphilias in men. Journal of Clinical Psychiatry, 53, 351–358. [PubMed] []
  7. Shaffer H. J. (2007). Considering the unimaginable: Challenges to accepting self-change or natural recovery from addiction (Foreword). In Klingemann H., Carter-Sobell L. (Eds.), Promoting self-change from addictive behaviors: Practical implications sex addiction treatment in Bhutan (2nd ed., pp. 9–13). New York, NY: Springer. []
  8. Weiss R. (2013, November). An introduction to the assessment, diagnosis and treatment of sex and porn addiction. Paper presented at the CPD Workshop, London, UK. []

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Summary
Sex Addiction Treatment in Bhutan
Service Type
Sex Addiction Treatment in Bhutan
Provider Name
REMEDY wellbeing for Sex Addiction Treatment in Bhutan ,
Bhutan,Bhutan,Bhutan-Bhutan,
Telephone No.+44(0)3333 03418
Area
Bhutan
Description
Sex Addiction Treatment in Bhutan. Sex Addiction Treatment is a core program at REMEDY wellbeing. Guests return to their lives free from Compulsive Sexual Disorder.