Little Progress in Sexuality Education
A new study by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) found that there has been little progress made in expanding sexuality education in public schools in the last few years. While we’ve all been encouraged by the dwindling presence of abstinence-only-until-marriage programs, this is not enough. Sex educators have sought to expand instruction geared toward preventing pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases, including HIV, but the survey of schools in 45 states found that such progress is not happening.
Between 2008 and 2010, the percentage of public schools teaching key topics on prevention did not increase. In fact, in 11 rabbit vibrator states the percentage of middle schools addressing these topics declined. The CDC suggests middle schools address 11 prevention topics in grades six through eight. The percentage of schools that address all of these topics, however, varies widely between states from 12.6 percent in Arizona to 66.3 percent in New York. Similarly, the share of schools that teach eight of the suggested high school topics ranged from 45.3 percent in Alaska to 96.4 percent in my home state of New Jersey.
Laura Kann, one of the study’s authors said: “We have evidence that teaching these topics can contribute to reduction in risk for HIV, STDs and pregnancy.” But she reminded us that: “The decision about what gets taught is a local decision.” She went on to say that the study cannot explain how these decisions are made or why we’ve seen such little progress.
Monica Rodriguez, president of SIECUS, suggested that lelo gigi the push for higher test scores may make schools less likely to expand health education. This could certainly be part of the problem, especially over the last few years where resources have been very tight. At the same time, she notes, sexuality education is still controversial and some districts or teachers may be censoring.
m nine schools in Belgium. They examined their recreational attitudes towards sex, for example commitment to partner or views on casual sex; their attitudes towards traditional gender role norms; the amount of television they viewed over a week; and their level of attachment to their mother.
On average, teenagers watched over 23 hours of television a week, or more than three hours a day. Overall, boys and buy sex dolls girls said they were rather satisfied with the relationship with their mother. As predicted, the higher the level of television viewing, the more boys in particular endorsed a recreational sexual attitude and agreed with stereotypes concerning males' sexual needs and dominance.
Overall, maternal attachment had a positive influence on adolescents' sexual attitudes. The more attached an adolescent was to his/her mother, the less he or she had a recreational or stereotypical sexual attitude.
When the influences of television viewing and maternal attachment were combined, maternal attachmen.
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