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Advanced Training And Affiliations

Professional Counseling Affiliations
  • National Board of Certified Counselors (NBCC)
  • American Association of Sex Educators, Counselors and Therapists (AASECT)
  • The World Professional Association for Transgender Health (WPATH)
  • Massachusetts Mental Health Counselors Association (MaMHCA)
  • National Coalition for Sexual Freedom (NCSF)
Therapy License and Certifications
  • Master of Arts Degree in Counseling Psychology from Lesley University
  • Commonwealth of Massachusetts Licensed Mental Health Counselor (LMHC)
  • NBCC National Certified Counselor (NCC)
  • NBCC Certified Clinical Mental Health Counselor (NCCMHC)
  • NCSF Kink Aware Professional (KAP)

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Specialized Counseling Training
  • Sex Therapy, South Shore Sexual Health Center, ASSECT
  • WPATH Professional: World Professional Association for Transgender Health
  • Trauma-Focused CBT Advanced Certification; National Child Traumatic Stress Network
  • Gentle Reprocessing (formerly Gentle EMDR); Diane Spindler, LMHC, LMFT, Founder
  • Attachment, Regulation, and Competency (ARC); The Trauma Center at JRI
  • Structural Family Therapy, Advanced Practice, and Clinical Supervision Certification
  • Commonwealth Massachusetts Rape Crisis and Trauma Certification​
Verified by Psychology Today

In The Media

Here Are 4 Myths About Older Women and Sex that Need To Go Away Immediately

"Carla Rosinski, a Boston area mental health counselor, points out that part of the origin of the myth that older women aren’t into sex stems from the fact that menopause reduces the amount of estrogen produced by the ovaries, resulting in the thinning and dryness of the vaginal walls. This is called vaginal atrophy, and it can make intercourse painful. Regular intercourse can actually help atrophy, as it brings more blood flow and circulation to the vaginal walls. “It is worth saying that having sex does not just mean vaginal penetration,” says Rosinski. “There are many different ways to have a healthy sex life.”

12 Things Sex Therapists Wish You Knew

"'If your partner is into something you're not, don't bring shame into the discussion,' says sex therapist Carla Rosinski, MA, LMHC. 'We have enough baggage about sex as it is. Just as with any communication in a relationship, you want both you and your partner to feel safe to talk about feelings and desires without judgment. If your partner brings up something you're not into and really not willing to try out, be kind and honest about it. Or just take the risk and experiment!'"