Posts tagged Sexual Health
NSPCC Learning Love Life Resources for Young People With Learning Disabilities

A new resource for PSHE and RSE teachers working with young people with learning disabilities to empower them to talk positively about healthy relationships, sexuality and gender and online safety. The resource includes 3 activities to use in class - “You Me and Us”- exploring thoughts and feelings about people they have and want to have relationships with, “PANTS” which explores personal space and sexual body parts and “Changes and Choices” exploring the topic of online safety.

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"It's Not OK" - Key Stages 3 and 4 teaching Resources about Positive Relationships - NSPCC and York St John University

The NSPCC, and York St John University, have developed teaching resources to help children and young people recognise concerning behaviour and identify characteristics of positive relationships. It's Not OK includes lesson plans, short films and accompanying activities about topics such as: harmful sexual behaviour; child sexual abuse; child sexual exploitation; sexting; and grooming.

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Terrence Higgins Trust Relationships and Sex Education Campaign

Young people want RSE but they aren’t always getting it. Our research shows that one in seven did not receive any RSE in school at all. 

The quality of RSE varies across Britain, with LGBT issues still not consistently taught as part of RSE.

In England, RSE is only compulsory in maintained secondary schools, but the subject is due to become compulsory in all schools from September 2020. 

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Sexual health promotion for young people delivered via digital media: a scoping review

A literature review of evidence on digital interventions for sexual health for young people, integrating the findings with the views of young people, parents and experts in digital media/sexual health.

IDIs are defined as digital media programmes that provide health information and tailored decision support, behaviour-change support and/or emotional support. This review focuses on sexual well-being for young people aged 13–24 years in the UK.

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