This chapter offers a reflexive account of storying disabled people's sexual and intimate lives for the purposes of sociological research. It considers how the identity, subjectivity and embodiment are interwoven within and through informants' sexual stories. The chapter identifies a number of reflexive dilemmas that make important methodological contributions to disability studies scholarship and research, and shows how qualitative researchers know and feel about their field. It seeks to 'demystify the research activity', a practice central to feminist and disability research methodologies whereby 'strong reflexivity' 'attends to the diversity of informants and explicates the ways that differences between researchers and respondents shape research processes'. The chapter also seeks to take the legitimate stance of Bourdieu's reflexive sociology which calls 'less for intellectual introspection than for permanent sociological analysis and control of sociological practice'. It discusses important epistemological, ontological and methodological contributions.