Sarah Simon

Sarah (she/her/hers) is a bilingual multimedia journalist specializing in health, science, & culture reporting. She received her bachelor's degree in psychology from the State University of New York at Geneseo in 2017, where she also interned at an outpatient substance use clinic. Since graduation, Sarah has lived and taught in Latin America, where she earned a certification in Teaching English as a Foreign Language (TEFL), as well as a Fulbright grant. In 2021, she began graduate studies in psychology at The New School for Social Research.

While Sarah studies to become a clinical psychologist, she continues writing journalism. She has written and reported for publications including The Daily Beast, Mashable, the Center for Health Journalism, Rantt Media, Giddy, and L'Atelier BNP Paribas. You can see more about her and her work on Twitter and at her website.

Once you enter the gray areas of substance use, it's time for the hard questions.
Honest communication between partners about chronic diarrhea can improve sex and intimacy.
Constipation may seem unrelated to sex…until pleasure turns to pain.
You may think you know this disease, but even the experts are changing their minds.
The physiological and psychological effects can have major effects on intimacy.
Disordered eating is more than just a social sickness, the author writes.
Synthetic hormones gave me my periods until I chose to fight to get them back naturally.