Megan Andelloux is a Clinical Sexologist and certified Sexuality Educator, accredited through The American College of Sexologists and The American Association of Sexuality Educators, Counselors, and Therapists. Her innovative education programs, writing, social media presence, and ambitious speaking schedule has helped make her one of America’s most recognized and sought-after experts in the growing field of sexual pleasure, health, and politics.

“Megan Andelloux: The Sex-Ed Warrior Queen “RI Monthly”

She is listed on Wikipedia as one of the top sexuality educators in America, having lectured more than 75 institutions of higher education, medical institutions and in most of the Ivy League universities.

“The best speaker Harvard University has ever had speak about Female Sexuality!” — Female Orgasm Organizer at Harvard University

What makes her so sought after? She breaks down the latest advances in sexual science, she brings conversations on real issues into the room, and she names the questions people want to ask, but may be too hesitant to pose themselves. Simply put, she speaks about sex the way it should be; inclusive to all orientations and identities, acknowledging the complexities surrounding sex, and supportive, inviting laughter and questions equally.

“Megan Andelloux is The Princess of Pleasure” The Providence Phoenix Newspaper

Megan is frank, passionate and provocative. Paul Joannides, author of the Guide to Getting It On, has said “ Ms. Andelloux is one of the hardest working and most highly regarded sex educators on the planet.” Her presentations are so popular that she has been asked to return to teach to over 94% of the colleges and universities where she has spoken. Megan doesn’t give either/or sex education, but rather listens to the individuals in front of her, and provides options for people to make the best decisions for their sexual health. Her sex-positive philosophy allows her to make sexuality education affirming, accurate and fun, as it should be.

If Rachael Ray and the Marquis de Sade had a lovechild, it’d be Megan Andelloux. — Ri Monthly, April 2010

How did Megan get involved in teaching sexuality for adults?

At the beginning of her career, Megan provided sex education for youth as a sexuality educator through Planned Parenthood. Midway through, she started working part time at a feminist run sex toy shop providing sexuality education for the local community. Through conversations at the sex toy shop and the community events she was asked to speak at, she noticed that many adults had the same questions about sexuality as young people she taught during the day. This lead to the discovery that the vast majority of sex education in this country is geared toward youth. Her firm belief is that all people regardless of age should have access to safe and accurate sex information in ways that they can relate to and learn from. Thus, in 2010 she decided to start two separate, and in her estimation needed, adult sex education programs: The Center for Sexual Pleasure and Health in Pawtucket, Rhode Island, and The Study Sex College Tour.

When Megan Isn’t Lecturing at Universities, What Else Does She Do?

Megan is fiercely dedicated to providing quality sex education opportunities at every turn. As such, she directs The Center for Sexual Pleasure and Health, provides private consultations for adults with sexuality concerns and issues, teaches workshops at sex toy shops, and works as an Adjunct Instructor at the Warren Alpert Medical School of Brown University, and the Brown University Pediatrics Residency Program.

She has authored Hot and Fast: Sexy, Spontaneous Quickies for Passionate Orgasms (Amorata Press, 2012) and published numerous peer reviewed academic journal articles on pornography, lubrication, anal sex, sex education in medical schools, and sex after a sexual assault. She is currently co-authoring a book on helping individuals and their partners have a happy, healthy sex life after a sexual assault(s). To learn more about her work, you can find her resume located here.

View Megan’s CV

Thank you for using the word “any” instead of “both” when you refer to gender. It’s a little thing, but it made a big difference for me!

Darmouth College