Useful Apps to Download

Useful websites on sexual health

Looking after your sexual health is an important part of keeping healthy. Local services in Lincolnshire can provide you with the advice and guidance you need. 

Websites and apps are available to support you with your sexual health. Check out the resources available below. 

LiSH purple and pink logoLincolnshire Sexual Health Service - LiSH

The Lincolnshire Sexual Health services provides information, advice and guidance on sexual health. 

Book an appointment: 01522 309 309 or visit the website for more information.  

If you would like to contact LiSH, use the quick links below: 

Sex with Cancer logo

Sex with Cancer

Sex with Cancer is an online shop, an artwork, and a public campaign exploring how people living with and beyond cancer can take agency over their own health and wellbeing.


What is Sex with Cancer? Find out more.



Susi and Sarah set out to bring solutions to address the underserved intimate health and well-being sector.  Made for people who want effective intimate products without the compromise of introducing harsh chemicals.  

It is our mission to 'Change The World From The Inside' by creating pure, natural and certified organic products designed to respect intimate pH without side effects.

Managing intimate health and sex after hysterectomy

Jo's Cervical Cancer Trust

Jo’s Cervical Cancer Trust is the UK’s leading cervical cancer charity. We are here for everyone who needs us, for as long as they need us but we won’t stop until the day that cervical cancer is no more. Cervical cancer can be devastating but we’re here to reduce the impact. We provide trustworthy information, campaign for change and provide support at every step.

Christine's Cervical Cancer Story

Pelvic Radiation Disease purple and green logoPelvic Radiation Disease Association

PRDA is a small UK charity whose objectives are to see that the effects of PRD are minimised, that people affected by PRD are given the best possible care and treatment, and that PRD is accepted as a serious problem and given the attention it deserves.

Sex Matters - Psychosexual Difficulties for people with Pelvic Radiation Disease

Balaance logo.JPG

Balance Menopause

Although most women will go through their menopause naturally, certain treatments for cancer can trigger an early menopause.

Going through an early menopause, as a result of cancer treatment, can be distressing; you may feel isolated and confused about the changes.

Menopause and breast cancer.
Please note – The information provided in these talks is designed to support, not replace, the relationship you have with your doctor or nurse.

Cancer Research UK logo.pngCancer Research UK - About Sex and Chemotherapy

Some people carry on with their sex lives as normal during chemotherapy. Others find their treatment changes how they feel emotionally or physically. Some changes are simple and won’t last long. They won't affect your sex life permanently.

Prostate Cancer.JPGProstate Cancer UK - Sex and Relationships

Prostate cancer and its treatment can affect your sex life. We describe the treatment and support that is available, and ways for you to work through any problems.Whether you're single or in a relationship, and whatever your sexuality, we hope you will find this helpful. If you're a partner of a man with prostate cancer you may also find it useful.


Macmillan Cancer Support.pngMacmillan - Sex and Cancer

Cancer and cancer treatment can affect many areas of sexual well-being.

They may cause changes that are:

  • physical – you may have side effects or symptoms that change how your body works or looks
  • emotional – you may be dealing with stress, worry or other difficult feelings
  • practical – your usual routines or roles may change.

These areas are often linked. If there is a change in one area, it may affect another. Many changes caused by cancer treatment are temporary and usually get better after treatment.

Sex and Body Image

cancer-care-charity-shine-logo.pngShine Cancer Support

Shine is the only UK charity that support adults in their 20s, 30s and 40s who have experienced a cancer diagnosis.

There is never a good time to have cancer, but we know that younger adults face different issues than their older or younger counterparts. Many of these are not dealt with by traditional cancer support charities and services.

Cancer treatment can make changes to your physical and emotional self, which can have a negative impact on your body image, physical ability to give and receive pleasure, erectile difficulties or sexual pain, or desire or energy to have sex. This can be distressing and embarrassing, and may cause problems whether you’re in a long-term relationship or not. 

What are the most common sexual problems after cancer?