Sex education in schools is in a dismal state. Even when schools do teach sex ed many of them are missing the mark, which is very evident in a new study that reveals what teens actually think of those banana-and-a-condom lessons that health classes are famous for. Information on sex, gender, identity and everything in between is progressing, but sex education policies, by and large, are not. According to the Guttmacher Institute , only 23 states and the District of Columbia require schools to teach sex education and only 13 states require those lessons to include information on sexual orientation.
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Sex education is offered in many schools, but don't count on classroom instruction alone. Sex education needs to happen at home, too. Here's help talking to your teen about sex. Sex education basics may be covered in health class, but your teen might not hear — or understand — everything he or she needs to know to make tough choices about sex. That's where you come in.
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Sex is confusing. Chances are, whether you're about to embark on your first experience with sex, or you've done it multiple times, you probably still have a ton of questions. What's sex really like? Does it hurt the first time? Read on for real answers and advice on hooking up, your first time, how to know you're ready, and more! Q: The other day my partner and I were hooking up, and they put their fingers inside my vagina. I was really surprised and didn't expect them to do it, but I let them anyway. While they was doing it, it started to hurt, so I told them to stop. Is this normal?
As awkward as it may be, educating your daughter about sex can keep her healthy—and even save her life. Unfortunately, most teens have different views than their parents when it comes to what constitutes a sex talk. But something is getting lost in translation, because only half of their teens agree. Here are six facts that every teen should know, along with specific ways to get your point across. Talking point: Using a condom isn't as effective—or as easy—as you think.