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If the "victim" is rushing into sex, they are setting themselves up (whether the sex is with an addict or not, imo.).
This article is about sober dating, and what it should look like.
There is no "recommended scenario" where the sex addict is continuing with his/her addiction and simply telling everyone he encounters that he's an addict and still trying to have sex.
Which is why the point you're trying to make is not a recommendation -- it's not supposed to be a scenario to begin with, and if it's happening, the help has no control in the first place.
A valid question to ask, I think, because there are many wives who make this accusation of their husbands who are "constantly wanting to have sex with them".
This article stresses the need for transparency, but only with therapists, 12 step group members, and the like.
Here the addict may long to keep just one or two secrets, but to do so would be counterproductive to the entire recovery process.When to reveal is something that the addict and their sponsor would discuss. Not everyone will understand, or some people may abuse the person's addiction.(You might remember the silly scenario on Desperate Housewives...well, it happens.) Anyway, I believe in full disclosure..the timing is subjective.After all, addiction tends to arrest people emotionally, and in recovery they often surface at the point from which they left off, feeling, for instance, like a 20-year old trapped in a 35-year old’s body.Here the therapist can offer gentle, loving encouragement to try giving people their own age a chance.
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Likewise for the woman who always seems to get involved with unavailable, married men, a truly present, drama-free suitor can be deemed ‘boring.’ These unique challenges can be overcome, of course, but the sex addict will have their work cut out for them. The sex addict is used to instant gratification, and may not have the patience to invest in a long term relationship that builds gradually through shared interests and time spent getting to know one another.