In addition to writing books, Fradd is the founder and executive director of The Porn Effect and is the director of content development for Integrity Restored.
It's important to educate people that pornography is wrong separate from consequences, he said. Even if external concerns such as misogyny, addiction and exploitation are addressed, Fradd argues porn is still "intrinsically disordered and wrong."
"If you hang your hat on the fact that porn is wrong because it's addictive or causes sexual dysfunction or leads to marital breakdown, then maybe [how much porn is too much] is a legitimate question to ask," said Fradd, because it can be regulated.
Any porn is too much, he said.
Jill Manning, a licensed marriage and family therapist, counsels women whose husbands are addicted to pornography and sex. She encouraged women who have experienced what she called "betrayal trauma" to consider medical care and therapy to help themselves heal.
"There is great reason to hope," she told conference attendees. "Even if the addict in your life may make choices that are not in line with your recovery path, you can get well. There are ways to do that."