background preloader

The Healthy Sex Talk: Teaching Kids Consent, Ages 1-21

Related:  Health & PEConsentement

KiwiDex | Sport NZ The KiwiDex manual provides a range of ideas and games for teachers and physical activity providers. Fun, informal activities develop the basic movement skills used in sport and other physical activities. They encourage kids to be spontaneous and creative, and give them the enthusiasm and confidence to move into sport and stay involved. The activities can be adapted to suit the children, facilities, and people available to lead them. Download KiwiDex Intro (PDF, 338 Kb) Warm-up (PDF, 1.35 Mb) Partner Activities (PDF, 941 Kb) Relays (PDF, 717 Kb) Games (PDF, 1023 Kb) Running/Walking (PDF, 551 Kb) Balls and Hoops (PDF, 972 Kb) Circuits (PDF, 1000 Kb) Music (PDF, 297 Kb) Activities in Water (PDF, 202 Kb) Conclusion (PDF, 703 Kb) Ordering KiwiDex Hard copies of KiwiDex can be purchased online for $15 (plus postage) from the Sport NZ Store.

In Tune — Tweed Couch Games In Tune is a game that deals with bodies, their interactions, and giving/withholding consent. Players are asked to negotiate and communicate their own physical boundaries with a partner using skin-to-skin contact as the main controller of the game. Its goal is to develop players’ skills and ability to navigate consent and physical interactions while hopefully provoking thought about how daily interactions with people and the space around them also involves similarly complicated negotiations. It is also looking to have players examine their own comfort levels and see how thoughtful communication has the potential to shift those levels. You can listen to our original indie love song, I Love Indie Nostalgia and You, here. It was recorded with the assistance of Drew Pascoe (recording) and Michael J. This game was created by Allison Cole, Jessica Rose Marcotte and Zachary Miller.

What if everyday choices were treated like sexual consent - Student Health 101 @ University of Delaware By Alli Kirkham Consent isn’t complicated. But when it comes to sexual consent, some people suggest that it is. Originally published on Everyday Feminism. Saying No To The Say No To Size Zero Campaign There has been a lot of media attention recently on a campaign called “Say No To Size Zero”. Isn’t that great?! If you’re a “curvy girl” (like me, for example) you might be thinking that this campaign sounds fantastic. I, on the other hand happen to think it’s misguided. This may be an unpopular opinion, but the fact is: If we “Say NO to Size Zero” aren’t we discriminating against skinny chicks? And, if we are, why is that okay? The image above came alongside the caption: “CURVY Katie Green shows off the body that crazy model agencies criticised for being ‘too fat’ as she launches a “Say No to Size Zero” campaign outside parliament today. “Ditch the super skinnies”? An aspiring model was told she needed to lose weight (not cool)…however, she then landed an awesome job with Ultimo! Why on Earth do people think it’s ok to say things like “Curvy Girls Do It Better”? “Someone give her a sandwich!” What is that? Another branch of this crazy faux-motivation is ‘Fitspriration’.

Key resources / Teaching in HPE / Home - Health & PE You are here: Key resources for teaching Health Education, Physical Education, and Home Economics. The following resource material can be used for teaching and learning programmes. Curriculum in Action series Curriculum In Action Series is a series of booklets that provide teachers with ideas for planning units of work. Te Ao Kori (the world of movement) Te Ao Kori is a Māori celebration of life through movement and its many expressions. Developing Fundamental Skills Fundamental movement skills are an integral part of any physical education programme. Focus on Food/Te Arotahi ki te kai (2008) Focus on Food is a curriculum resource for teachers wanting to encourage year 5-8 students to think critically about food and what influences their food choices. Health education online resource agencies The following agencies have resources that support teaching programmes in the mental health and body care and physical safety key areas of learning. NZ Transport Agency education resources Back to top ^

Teaching Consent in Your Classroom | SexInfo Online Disclaimer: We acknowledge that there are many different words that individuals use to describe themselves after experiencing sexual assault. In this article, we use the term ‘survivor’ for the sake of consistency. We acknowledge that there are many different ways of processing sexual violence, and we believe each individual person should choose the language that they are most comfortable with. Before we begin, all of us at SexInfo Online would like to thank you for your initiative in becoming well-educated on the topic of consent. By choosing a career in education, your words and hard work will directly impact the world through the minds you shape. What Is Consent? The topic of consent is heavily discussed in the media and throughout society due to its controversial nature. However, there is a gray area that makes consent quite a difficult subject to teach. Why Is It Important to Teach Consent in the Classroom? Additionally, teaching consent can also help prevent sexual assaults. 1. 2.

Sexual Consent is an agreement between people BEFORE... 10 Things Not to Say to Childfree People. I am a childfree woman about to marry a wonderful childfree man. We don’t want children. Plain and simple. It’s not that we hate children, no, far from it. Of course this seems to irritate, confuse, and sometimes downright offend others. 1) “You’ll change your mind when you get older.” This comment is sometimes shortened to just “you’ll change your mind.” 2) “You’re not old enough to know that.” This is in a similar vein to number 1. 3) “You’re selfish.” This just makes no sense to me. 4) “Why do you hate kids?!” Just because I don’t want kids doesn’t mean I hate them. 5) “You don’t understand how hard it is to be a parent!” Yes we do. 6) “But don’t you want a family?” This one is rather infuriating because it implies that family is synonymous with children. 7) “But don’t you want to give your parents grandchildren?” That’s not their decision. 8 ) “But think of all the people who want kids and can’t have them!” …And? 9) “Who will take care of you when you’re old?”

Health and physical education / Learning areas / The New Zealand Curriculum He oranga ngākau, he pikinga waiora. In health and physical education, the focus is on the well-being of the students themselves, of other people, and of society through learning in health-related and movement contexts. Four underlying and interdependent concepts are at the heart of this learning area: Hauora1 – a Māori philosophy of well-being that includes the dimensions taha wairua, taha hinengaro, taha tinana, and taha whānau, each one influencing and supporting the others. Footnotes In health and physical education, the use of the word hauora is based on Mason Durie’s Te Whare Tapa Whā model (Durie, 1994). Return to top

« Eduquons nos adolescents au consentement » Le premier rapport, un moment de grâce ? Pas pour tout le monde : selon les données du Baromètre Santé 2016 qui viennent d’être publiées, 1,7 % des jeunes filles ont perdu leur virginité sous la contrainte, et 10,7 % parce qu’elles ont cédé aux attentes de leur partenaire. Traduction : une adolescente sur huit entre dans sa sexualité sans l’avoir désiré. Selon un sondage Madame Figaro/BVA paru cette semaine, 20 % des enfants sont par ailleurs victimes de comportements sexistes ou de harcèlement sexuel (18 % des filles en primaire, 29 % au collège, jusqu’à 40 % au lycée). Pour faire bouger les lignes, l’agence Santé publique France (Spf) propose aux adolescents, sur le site, une page consacrée au consentement. Il n’y a pas de violées sans violeurs Au trouble des adolescents répond la confusion des adultes : comment faire alors pour envoyer un message clair ? Avant tout, nous devons mettre fin à un discours qui ne s’adresse qu’aux filles. Les « besoins » des hommes

Ages of consent in the United States Age of consent laws in the U.S., reflecting the general age of consent: No data available / other The United States is a federation of states where the age of consent laws are made at the state, territorial, and federal district levels. There exist several federal statutes related to protecting minors from sexual predators, but none of them imposes an age limit on sexual acts. History[edit] While the general age of consent is now set between 16 and 18 in all U.S. states, the age of consent has widely varied across the country in the past. Age of consent laws were historically only applied when a female was younger than her male partner. The laws were designed to prosecute persons far older than the victims rather than teenagers close in age; therefore prosecutors rarely pursued teenagers in relationships with other teenagers even though the wordings of the laws made some close-in-age teenage relationships illegal. Federal laws[edit] "The U.S. State laws[edit] Alabama[edit] Alaska[edit] B. (b)

Starter Pokémon From Bulbapedia, the community-driven Pokémon encyclopedia. Artwork featuring the player's starter Pokémon from GenerationsI through IV At the beginning of their quest, Trainers are given a starter Pokémon (Japanese: はじめてのポケモン Beginning Pokémon or 最初のポケモン first Pokémon; known as 御三家 the big three among Japanese fans). This Pokémon will be used to battle the first wild Pokémon that the Trainer encounters. Once another Pokémon is caught, the starter Pokémon may be retired, but it is often with this Pokémon that Trainers learn friendship and trust. As such, even advanced Trainers may still use their starter Pokémon, and they will often be the most powerful Pokémon on their respective teams. In the core series games, it is said that the starter Pokémon are extremely rare, giving the player a reason why the Pokémon not chosen can't be found in the wild. In the games Starter Pokémon Core series Kanto In Pokémon Yellow, due to being based on the anime, Oak instead gives out: Johto Hoenn Sinnoh Unova Kalos