Joan Price

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Ultimate Guide to Sex After 50

Read about Joan's latest book!
Available NOW! Order here for an autographed copy, purchase from your local independent bookstore, or order from Amazon.

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Joan Price Awards

Joan Price received the Catalyst Award 2014 for "inspiring exceptional conversations in sexuality."

Naked at Our Age has been named Outstanding Self-Help Book 2012 from the American Society of Journalists and Authors and honored with the 2012 Book Award from the American Association of Sexuality Educators, Counselors, and Therapists (AASECT).

Media Buzz

"Wrinkly sex kitten? Yeah, why not. Enter the world of Joan Price... our mighty, middle-aged Aphrodite."
- North Bay Bohemian

"Joan Price wants to bring sexual pleasure and freedom back to the Boomers. 'We're the Love Generation,' she says proudly. 'We practically invented sex!' "
- Kirkus Reports

"Joan is the beautiful face of senior sex, who turns up whenever the age group is ridiculed."
- Bonnie Remsberg, author

Joan's Events

Joan PriceI'd love to meet you in person! As events are set, I'll post them on my blog. Click here for my upcoming speeches, readings, and radio/TV appearances and interviews.

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Self-Protection for Outdoor Exercisers

Excerpted from The Anytime, Anywhere Exercise Book
by Joan Price and Lawrence Kassman, M.D, © 2003

It's horrible to think that you have to anticipate protecting yourself against people who want to do you harm while you're exercising outdoors, but it's reality. Better to think out your strategies ahead of time and never need them than to avoid the subject and be unprepared when you're in danger.

John Martin, president and co-founder of Combat Arts Institute in Palatine, Illinois, cautions you to stay aware of your surroundings--not just traffic and terrain, but also the people. Be wary of people behaving strangely or showing facial expressions or mannerisms that aren't right--clenched fist, sweating while standing still, or furtive glances, for example. Stay clear of any person who makes you feel uncomfortable or fearful, even if there's no logical reason for your feeling.

Think before you stop to answer questions or offer help. Usually someone who asks the time or directions is another well-meaning person enjoying the trail or park--but someone who means you harm will often use this ruse to make you stop and get you off guard. Assess before answering, and answer without stopping.

If your gut feeling is that something isn't right, trust it. If anything makes you queasy or uneasy, don't stop. Your brain is capable of receiving signals that something is wrong before you can analyze the reason. "Acknowledge that your gut instinct is an indicator light--sometimes it will be wrong, but the higher risk is ignoring it when it's real" says Martin.

Martin offers these additional tips for staying safe: