A controversial new study says yes — if they really want to. Critics, though, say the study's subjects may be deluding themselves and that the subject group was scientifically invalid because many of them were referred by anti-gay religious groups. Robert Spitzer, a psychiatry professor at Columbia University, said he began his study as a skeptic — believing, as major mental health organizations do, that sexual orientation cannot be changed, and attempts to do so can even cause harm. But Spitzer's study, which has not yet been published or reviewed, seems to indicate otherwise.
The visuals are unbelievable and the story is warm and vulnerable, and leaves you with your heart full and smiling for days. It spans the course of 10 years as we follow Laurence's life and love. It's a visually stunning film — raw and beautifully told. It's a refreshing, heartwarming, and poetic story that moves you in a positive way.
This week on the Consults blog, the psychiatrist Dr. Several readers had questions about young people who were questioning their sexual orientation. My question is about the Q Questioning subgroup of L. I am unsure how best to help my younger teens a son 13 and daughter 15 steer a course through a very complex terrain.
Sign up for our monthly Lifestyle newsletter for entertainment news, healthy living tips and more. We have three kids and have lived in the suburbs of New Jersey since forever. In our town, we are the gay "go-to" people — especially for parents and grandparents of gay kids. Even though some of those moms, dads and grandparents may be having a hard time dealing with it, most of them want to do the right thing; they're just not sure how. These are the concerns we hear frequently:.