Has Siri Stolen Your Husband?

“He was on his phone all night.”

The complaint therapists hear most is that one partner spends too much time on his or her personal device. Some are hooked on texting with friends or incessantly browsing social networks like Facebook and Pinterest. Others bring their work home and answer e-mails and calls into the night.“I end up with people in my office who are wanting more sex, but they’re in bed with their iPhones and iPads,” says Sandra Lindholm, a relationship and sex therapist in Walnut Creek. “It creates a disconnect.”

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9 Times Movies Blantantly Lied to Us About What Sex Is Really Like

Even actors know it.

If sex was really like it was in movies, we’d always be hoarse from sexy moaning, post-coital cigarettes and orgasms that arrived promptly three minutes into sex. In an interview with Harper’s Bazaar U.K., Kristen Stewart copped to the high standards to which her famous sex scene in Twilight was held, griping, “It had to be transcendent and otherworldly, inhuman, better sex than you can possibly ever imagine, and we were like, ‘How do we live up to that?'”

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This Is What Hollywood Keeps Getting Wrong About the Female Orgasm

And those two-minute quickies so often portrayed on TV? We know better. Sandra Lindholm, a clinical psychologist and sex therapist from Walnut Creek, California, told Mic that women usually require 20 to 40 minutes of arousal and touching before experiencing an orgasm. “Women tend to be more like Crock-Pots. We have to be more slowly aroused,” she explained, “whereas men tend to be like microwaves: They can be turned on fast and the goal is orgasm.”

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