References

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For anyone who is intrigued about where we got our information and research from, this is a list of our references which helped us build each programme. We highly recommend any and all of these texts, especially if you want to dig a bit deeper. Feel free to shoot us a message if you have any more questions too!

 
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Programme 1: Feel More Body Neutral

  • Allen, L. (2004). Beyond the birds and the bees: constituting a discover of erotics in sexuality education. Gender and Education, 16(2), 151-167.

  • Atkins, L., West, R., & Michie, S. (2014). The behaviour change wheel: a guide to designing interventions. London: Silverback Publishing.

  • American Society of Plastic Surgeons (ASPS) (2016). Plastic surgery statistics report. Arlington: ASPS and Data Harbor Solutions.

  • Brinthaupt, T.M., Hein, M.B., & Kramer, T.E. (2009). The self-talk scale: development, factor analysis, and validation. Journal of Personality Assessment, 91(1), 82-92.

  • Cully, J.A., & Teten, A.L. (2008). A therapist’s guide to brief cognitive behavioural therapy. Houston: Department of Veterans Affairs South Central MIRECC.

  • Grossman, I., & E. Kross. (2014). Exploring Solomon’s paradox: self-distancing eliminates the self-other asymmetry in wise reasoning about close relationships in younger and older adults. Psychological Science, 25(8), 1571-1580.

  • Leitenberg, H. & Henning, K. (1995). Sexual fantasy. Psychological Bulletin, 117(3), 469-496.

  • Moser, J.S., Dougherty, A., Mattson, W.I., Katz, B., Morran, T.P., Guevarra, D.,…Kross., E. (2017). Third-person self-talk facilitates emotion regulation without engaging cognitive control: converging evidence from ERP and fMRI. Nature: Scientific Reports, 7(4519), 1-9.

  • Newbury, R., Hayter, M., Kevan, R.W. & Riddel, J. (2012). Sexual fantasy as a clinical intervention. Sexual and Relationship Therapy, 27(4), 358-371.

  • Pauls, R.N. (2015) Anatomy of the clitoris and the female sexual response. Clinical Anatomy, 28(3), 376-384.

  • Sharp, G., Tiggemann, M., & Mattiske, J. (2016). Factors that influence the decision to undergo labiaplasty: media, relationships, and psychological well-being. Aesthetic Surgery Journal, 36(4), 469-478.

  • The Eve Appeal (2016). Why ‘vagina’ should be part of every young woman’s vocabulary [web article]. Retrieved from https://eveappeal.org.uk/wp-content/uploads/2016/07/The-Eve-Appeal-Vagina-Dialogues.pdf

 
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Programme 2: Get In The Mood

Atkins, L., West, R., & Michie, S. (2014). The behaviour change wheel: a guide to designing interventions. London: Silverback Publishing.

  • Colson, M.D. (2010). Female orgasm: Myths, facts and controversies. Sexologies, 19(1), 8-14.

  • Costa, R.M., & Brody, S. (2011). Greater resting heart rate variability is associated with orgasms through penile–vaginal intercourse, but not with orgasms from other sources. The Journal of Sexual Medicine, 9(1), 188–197.

  • Coetzee, B., Roomaney, R., Willis, N. and Kagee, A. (2017) 'Body mapping in research. In Liamputtong', P. (ed.), Handbook of Research Methods in Health Social Sciences. Singapore: Springer Nature, pp. 1-12.

  • Cully, J.A., & Teten, A.L. (2008). A therapist’s guide to brief cognitive behavioural therapy. Houston: Department of Veterans Affairs South Central MIRECC.

  • Emhardt, E., Siegel, J., & Hoffman, L. (2016). Anatomic variation and orgasm: could variations in anatomy explain differences in orgasmic success?. Clinical Anatomy, 29(5), 665–672.

  • Grossman, I., & E. Kross. (2014). Exploring Solomon’s paradox: self-distancing eliminates the self-other asymmetry in wise reasoning about close relationships in younger and older adults. Psychological Science, 25(8), 1571-1580.

  • Herbenick, D., & Fortenberry, J.D. (2011). Exercise-induced orgasm and pleasure among women. Sexual and Relationship Therapy, 26(4), 373-388.

  • Herbenick, D., Fu, T.S., Arter, J., Sanders, S.A. & Dodge, B. (2018). Women's experiences with genital touching, sexual pleasure, and orgasm: results from a U.S. probability sample of women ages 18-94. Journal of Sex & Marital Therapy, 44(2), 201-212.

  • de Jager, A., Tewson, A., Ludlow, B. & Boydell, K.M. (2016). Embodied ways of storying the self: A systematic review of body-mapping. Forum: Qualitative Social Research, 17(2): 22.

  • Jannini, E.A., Buisson O., & Rubio-Casillas, A. (2014). Beyond the G-spot: clitourethrovaginal complex anatomy in female orgasm. Nature Reviews Urology, 11(9), 531-538.

  • Jannini, E.A., Rubio‐Casillas, A., Whipple, B., Buisson, O., Komisaruk, B.R., & Brody, S. (2012). Female orgasm(s): one, two, several. The Journal of Sexual Medicine, 9(4), 956–965.

  • Komisaruk, B.R., Whipple, B., Nasserzadeh, S. & Bever-Flores, C. (2010). The orgasm answer guide. Baltimore: The Johns Hopkins University Press.

  • Kross, E., & Ayduk, O. (2017). Self-distancing: theory, research and current directions. Advances in Experimental Social Psychology, 55(2), 81-136.

  • Levin, R.J., Both, S., Georgiadis, J., Kukkonen, T., Park, K., & Yang, C.C. (2016) The physiology of female sexual function and the pathophysiology of female sexual dysfunction. The Journal of Sexual Medicine, 13(5), 733-759.

  • Moser, J.S., Dougherty, A., Mattson, W.I., Katz, B., Morran, T.P., Guevarra, D.,…Kross., E. (2017). Third-person self-talk facilitates emotion regulation without engaging cognitive control: converging evidence from ERP and fMRI. Nature: Scientific Reports, 7(4519), 1-9.

  • Newbury, R., Hayter, M., Kevan, R.W. & Riddel, J. (2012). Sexual fantasy as a clinical intervention. Sexual and Relationship Therapy, 27(4), 358-371.

  • Puppo, V. (2013). Anatomy and physiology of the clitoris, vestibular bulbs, and labia minora with a review of the female orgasm and the prevention of female sexual dysfunction. Clinical Anatomy, 26(1), 134-152.

  • Tavares, I.M., Laan, E.T.M., & Nobre, P.J. (2017). Cognitive-affective dimensions of female orgasm: the role of automatic thoughts and affect during sexual activity. The Journal of Sexual Medicine, 14(6), 818-828.