The launch of Rosy’s specialized telehealth service Rosy Telehealth comes at a time when COVID-19 has heightened the need for virtual healthcare. The new service enables computer-based sessions for women experiencing decreased sexual desire starting at $100.
Rosy is a Dallas-based technology platform offering fact-based resources for the up to 43 percent of American women who cite having low sexual desire. Rosy’s new telehealth platform, which is being called the “first of its kind,” directly connects women with physicians, psychologists, and therapists to address the physical and mental aspects of sexual health issues, according to a statement.
The launch of Rosy Telehealth in Texas is aligned with Rosy’s goal to provide a holistic solution for women facing sexual wellness issues with a solution to address both the physical and mental aspects often involved, according to a statement.
“Women’s sexual health has been in desperate need of appropriate research, funding, and treatment options for far too long,” Dr. Lyndsey Harper, MD, Founder, and CEO of Rosy, said in a statement.
Through the Rosy mobile platform, services are available to Texas residents in a discreet format. Services include one-on-one appointments with specialized physicians who are able to prescribe necessary medications and other interventions to treat their issues.
Harper, who was featured as one of our 50 North Texas innovators and disruptors you should know, spoke of the launch earlier, saying the new addition is long overdue and desperately needed.
“Rosy is incredibly proud to completely change the landscape for women’s health around the country from right here in Dallas,” Harper told Dallas Innovates at the time.
Harper, previously a Dallas OB/GYN, established Rosy out of frustration with the lack of modern resources to assist her countless patients with sexual problems. Combining her medical knowledge and passion for empowering women, Harper launched the Rosy app in 2019 with a robust library of educational resources, self-help classes, and access to medical and mental health experts for women everywhere.
“I founded Rosy to be part of a growing movement by healthcare providers and other experts to create more access to specialized care and solutions in this area,” Harper said. “We also aim to change society’s conversation about women and sex to be more positive, open, and approachable. Rosy Telehealth will be an important step towards that change.”
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