Society tends to view disabled people as limp, asexual beings who are devoid of any sexual desire or need for intimacy.We shove any possibility of them having sexual urges under the carpet, or erase it from our consciousness altogether.She, and other women with disabilities, may be in a wheelchair, but that doesn't make her any less sexy or worthy of love.
She has been featured in Cosmopolitan magazine, In Touch magazine and as a guest on Vh1's Couples Therapy. Friedman has made it her mission to spread her story in hope of inspiring others to make the most of each day they are given.
I'm fully capable of having sex even though it is totally different.
Luckily I'm pretty lightweight so Chris can pick me up or move me into a good position.
Friedman's message reads loud and clear: She is a lively, sexual woman, and her sex life didn't simply stop because of her accident.
She is continuing to live her live to the fullest, and she is intent on transcending and shattering stereotypes concerning disabled women's sexuality.