That's a small cherry atop a flaming shit sundae, but you take what you can get.
Reich promoted openness in sexuality, especially among teenagers, and would later coin the phrase "sexual revolution." He also pushed for easy access to contraception, abortion, and divorce. That wouldn't go over well in parts of America today, and this was conservative Catholic Austria in the '20s and '30s. His therapy methods included stripping patients down to their underwear and massaging them ... to uh, get them comfortable with expressing their emotions. That's the ticket.
Reich produced a lot of studies and was highly influential, although opinions were split over whether he was a mad genius or just the first part. Reich moved to the U.S. in 1939, in part because he had written a book called The Mass Psychology Of Fascism, which blamed the rise of the Nazis on sexual repression, and he figured they wouldn't have a terribly good sense of humor about it. He eventually built a home and research center in Maine called Orgonon.
Maine may be a little dull, but it does have the advantage of not being populated with Nazis.
It's named after his most famous theory: orgone energy. It's essentially an invisible form of energy, closely associated with sexuality, which, in sufficient quantities, can do anything from cure cancer to manipulate weather. To Reich, orgone was a fundamental building block of life.
See that haircut? Orgone.
Reich started making orgone accumulators -- boxes which supposedly attracted and concentrated orgone, and would improve your health and energy levels if you spent time in them.