Gwyneth Paltrow is bringing her special set of skills back to Netflix.
Last year, the actress talked about everything from psychedelic drugs to energy healing in her docuseries The Goop Lab, and now, she's diving into another sphere with the six-part series Sex, Love & goop, which begins streaming on Friday, October 22.
The shows follows "courageous couples who, with the help of experts, learn lessons and methods to enhance their relationships through more pleasurable sex and deeper intimacy."
When discussing her latest venture with Entertainment Tonight, Paltrow claimed the new series isn't as shocking as you might think.
"You know, in our first Netflix show, we pushed the boundary pretty far," she admitted. "So I think Netflix was actually relieved that this seems pretty tame."
Though countless lovebirds would shut down the idea of participating in the risqué production, the mom-of-two revealed there was no shortage of volunteers.
"There are so many people who really love their partner and then are really struggling with the intimate aspect of their relationship. People were willing," she said. "I'm just so in awe of these couples who showed up with so much bravery."
In the episodes, the movie star is accompanied by an "amazing therapist named Michaela Baum."
"She's someone that I've worked with and that I have a lot of respect for. I also thought it was really important for me to show up with honesty and vulnerability around these topics," the Oscar winner shared. "I think that's the point of the show, to show different examples of what honesty and vulnerability can look like. I was happy to do that and share."
The wellness guru maintains her openness about sex with her and ex-husband Chris Martin's kids, Apple, 17, and Moses, 15, as well.
"I mean, teenagers are never going to want to talk to their parents about sex, ever. So I sort of follow their lead," the Glee alum explained of the tricky situation. "Luckily, in middle school, they had a very thorough sex education, so the school handled the kind of birds and the bees part."
"And then I'm there for any questions — but the questions are pretty minimal," she added. "I think they go to their friends more."