Title: Psychotherapist, Chief Executive Officer
Company: Marriage Science 2000
Location: New York, New York, United States
Edward Eichel, Psychotherapist and Chief Executive Officer at Marriage Science 2000, has been recognized by Marquis Who’s Who Top Health Care Professionals for dedication, achievements, and leadership in the fields of experiential psychotherapy and sexology.
As a certified experiential psychotherapist, Mr. Eichel started as a group therapy leader at the Aureon Institute in 1968. He remained there for two years, founding Creativity Laboratories Inc. in 1971, where he would work as a director for over a decade. Additionally, he worked in private practice for over 30 years, operating in New York City from 1969 to 2000. He is a member of the Society for the Scientific Study of Sexuality, the American Academy of Clinical Sexologists, the American Association of Sex Educators, Counselors and Therapists, and the National Expressive Therapy Association. He worked as a health educator at Medgar Evers College in 1984, and was on the faculty of the National Clinical Conference in 1995. In 2001, Mr. Eichel founded Marriage Science 2000, where he continues to serve as chief executive officer to this day.
Mr. Eichel earned a Bachelor of Fine Arts from the School of the Art Institute of Chicago in 1958 and went on to earn a Master of Arts from New York University in 1984. He was awarded an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters from the Medical University of the Americas in 2003. Mr. Eichel has been interested in the study of sex from a young age and views sexual issues as the greatest problem of humanity. He has published several books, including “Kinsey, Sex and Fraud: The Indoctrination of a People” in 1990 and “The Perfect Fit: How to Achieve Mutual Fulfillment” in 1992. He also pioneered the Coital Alignment Technique. In addition, Mr. Eichel is a successful painter—he has painted for many years, and most famously, he attended the trial of Adolf Eichmann, a Nazi, in 1961. Mr. Eichel drew several images in the courtroom that are still on display at the Dallas Memorial Center for Holocaust Studies, and have been republished many times.
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