I go to therapy because I have to, because I've been doing it for so long that I can hardly remember what it was like to have that cozy, womb-like little room to heave myself into on a weekly basis.
Could spilling my guts to faceless strangers on an online message board or chat room possibly compare to "real" therapy? Paul Hokemeyer, a NYC-based addictions and family therapist, is dubious."Therapy that changes people's lives is a nuanced process," he says.Omegle is a website that allows you to chat with a random stranger.So right away we have probably answered the question in the title of this post! I hadn’t until a teenager mentioned it in a comment on another article.
I’ve also had several requests from concerned parents asking for a review.
Frankly, all those aforementioned deep-seated issues are still very much alive and kicking, therapy be damned.
So when I heard about free "Internet therapy" websites, I was curious.
You can view all the pages you want here on , and I have no idea who you are. (And I do want to, which is why I ask you to sign up for my newsletter. And yes, once you give them your email address, they will probably start sending you email.
More on that in a moment.) The same is true for porn sites, or for any other website, for that matter. Some may even send what you’d consider to be porn spam.
The first thing I was asked was “asl” – meaning what is my age, sex and location. On the second test, I ended up in a brief chat with a young man, a software developer from India.