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The approach of your eighth decade is not generally regarded as the time of life for a sexual awakening. By then, many would agree, that ship has sailed. But for former Merchant Navy sea captain John Campbell, it was the opposite. But gloriously, at the age of 67, he blossomed. Now an exuberant 74 and a half, he — with his third wife, neuropsychologist Dr Annie Campbell, 73 — sets aside a luxurious three hours, every day, for lovemaking. Their latest co-authored work, Soulsex, is forthcoming. Failing that, with the end of lockdown approaching, put sex in the diary — and plan childcare.
My mother was a chronic alcoholic. I never, ever saw them share a bedroom, never mind a bed. I was frightened, terrified of sex. To a year old, that was mortifying. He would draw pictures and hold them up in class. His first marriage lasted five years — mainly because he was frequently away. He and his second wife of 27 years — with whom he had five children — never discussed their feelings around sex. I never laughed in bed.
He was successful in his then career, an oil and shipping business. A German psychiatrist replied. She instigated me changing my whole life. She also stressed the importance of getting in touch with his feelings. And then, aged 67, John met Annie, then Annie had been, in some ways, fortunate. We had sex, but it was occasional. I probably wanted more than he wanted actually. Sadly, her husband died young of cancer. She eventually remarried and, awfully, was widowed again.
Then a BBC producer and director, she often worked late. It was a decade before she met John. Mostly cups of coffee.
I was exploring the male of the species. Finally I ed Spiritual Singles Dating. And this one messaged me. I knew what I wanted. A best friend, along with the sex. I got it, first off.
But this is completely different. Orgasmic and fun, and deeply, deeply satisfying. It was slow. It was a revelation to me that you could make love this way and it be so wonderful. Together they attended a course on slow sex. The workshops they run have developed some of its principles. That takes a lot of stress off both male and female. No time? Put it in your diary. Sex is fear-based.
Oxytocin is boosted, but only at climax, she says. They have also tried to foster a healthier attitude towards sensuality. In their relationship, as in bed, each person takes responsibility for their feelings. Yet it works. It stops you thinking.Sex addiction: Five times a day 'wasn't enough' - BBC News
You just feel. They truly are an exceptional couple — warm, open, joyful. And my goodness, no wonder. We urge you to turn off your ad blocker for The Telegraph website so that you can continue to access our quality content in the future. Visit our adblocking instructions. Start, and the mood will follow Agree that neither partner has to perform and there are no goals or obligation to satisfy the other Focus on your own sensations and be responsible for your own pleasure to boost sexual energy Tell your partner what you like — simply talking about sex can help foster a healthier attitude to it Take your time even if that means waiting until the children are out of the house!
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'I had a sexual reawakening at 67'