Speaking to Tweens and teenagers About Sex

 

Talking to Your Teens about Sex: Part 1

Video taken from the channel: Central Church of Christ Amarillo


 

“The Talk” How Teen Parents Talk about Sex with the Next Generation

Video taken from the channel: Wellesley Centers for Women


 

Talking to your teens and tweens about how to treat the opposite sex

Video taken from the channel: Monica Swanson


 

How Do I Talk to My Teen About Sex?

Video taken from the channel: Dallas Theological Seminary


 

Talking to Your Tween About Sex The Doctors

Video taken from the channel: The Doctors


 

Let’s Talk about Sex…Education. Teens Know Best | Thea Holcomb | TEDxSaltLakeCity

Video taken from the channel: TEDx Talks


 

Raising Good Men: How parents can talk to boys about relationships

Video taken from the channel: Good Morning America


Talking to tweens about sexuality begins with a foundation of good communication. Your preteen will feel more comfortable asking you questions about sexuality if they have been able to ask you other difficult questions while growing up. Believe it or not, 10-12 is a good age to start talking about sex and sexuality.

Although tweens are young, they’re also more receptive to information and less likely to interpret our concern as judgmental or accusatory. It’s also generally well before they start to have serious interest in the opposite sex. While it may seem scary or uncomfortable for a parent of a tween to begin talking to their child about sex at such a young age, we know that parental guidance is. Valentine’s Day seems like the right time to offer a few words of advice to parents about talking to preteens and young teenagers about sex. In.

Talking with teens about sex-related topics, including healthy relationships and the prevention of HIV, other sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), and pregnancy, is a positive parenting practice that has been widely researched.1A number of programs in a variety of settings (e.g., schools, parents’ worksites) have been shown to increase the amount and quality of communication between parents and their teens. According to an O, The Oprah Magazine and Seventeen magazine sex survey, 46 percent of 15to 18-year-old girls who have had intercourse claim their mothers don’t know.The study also says 78 percent of girls who have had intercourse have not used condoms—and 56 percent say they used no birth control at all. The goal is to normalize sexual education when kids are young, so talking about it is less intense when kids are older and there’s more at stake. By having an ongoing conversation about sex. And one of the biggest challenges that mothers and fathers face is talking to their tweens about sex.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s 2017 Youth Risk Behavior Surve. Talking About Sex with Your Tweens and Teens. By Laura Leavitt. Tweens and teens deserve vallid information from their parents, who they trust. » Read more. JustMommies Tools.

Preconception & Pregnancy Tools. Tools to help you keep track of you and your baby. Ovulation Calendar. Talk to them about the negative consequences of sharing sexualized language and/or images online or through texting—that whatever they put online or text to a friend can circulate forever and may come back to haunt them when they apply to colleges or look for jobs years later.

Understand your own feelings about sex. If you’re not sure what to say or how you feel about your own sexuality, let alone your.

List of related literature:

Open an age-appropriate conversation about how you feel about sex, when you think it’s appropriate for teens, and why you feel that way.

“My Teen Has Had Sex, Now What Do I Do?” by Ph.D., Maureen Lyon, Maureen Lyon, Ph.d., Christina Antoniades
from My Teen Has Had Sex, Now What Do I Do?
by Ph.D., Maureen Lyon, Maureen Lyon, Ph.d., Christina Antoniades
Fair Winds Press, 2009

When my son was twelve, I pompously told him he could ask me anything he needed to know about sex, that I would always answer him honestly and directly.

“Letters to a Young Therapist: Stories of Hope and Healing” by Mary Pipher
from Letters to a Young Therapist: Stories of Hope and Healing
by Mary Pipher
ReadHowYouWant.com, Limited, 2009

Because talking about sex in age-appropriate ways can be tricky, I’ll give you an idea of what kinds of questions and actions regarding sexuality you should expect from your children at different ages and how to answer them in a manner that conveys a clear message.

“How to Talk with Your Kids about Sex: Help Your Children Develop a Positive, Healthy Attitude Toward Sex and Relationships” by Dr. John Chirban
from How to Talk with Your Kids about Sex: Help Your Children Develop a Positive, Healthy Attitude Toward Sex and Relationships
by Dr. John Chirban
Thomas Nelson, 2012

Teens may find using the media a less embarrassing way to learn about sex than talking with a parent or other adult, and messages can be presented in the media teens use frequently by media characters they admire and wish to emulate.

“The SAGE Handbook of Media Processes and Effects” by Robin L. Nabi, Mary Beth Oliver
from The SAGE Handbook of Media Processes and Effects
by Robin L. Nabi, Mary Beth Oliver
SAGE Publications, 2009

It’s easiest to talk with a teenager about sex if sex has been an open topic of conversation all along.

“Dr. Spock's Baby and Child Care, 9th Edition” by Benjamin Spock, M.D.
from Dr. Spock’s Baby and Child Care, 9th Edition
by Benjamin Spock, M.D.
Skyhorse, 2012

Parents should talk with their teens about sex, rather than having “the talk.”

“Dr. Spock's Baby and Child Care: 9th Edition” by Benjamin Spock, Robert Needlman
from Dr. Spock’s Baby and Child Care: 9th Edition
by Benjamin Spock, Robert Needlman
Pocket Books, 2011

Whether your teen feels comfortable talking to you about sex is a matter of how nonjudgmental you are when the subject comes up as well as how little you pry, which leads me to…

“Teen-Proofing: Fostering Responsible Decision Making in Your Teenager” by John Rosemond
from Teen-Proofing: Fostering Responsible Decision Making in Your Teenager
by John Rosemond
Andrews McMeel Publishing, 2000

Teens learn about sex from friends, parents, and the media.

“Child Development From Infancy to Adolescence: An Active Learning Approach” by Laura E. Levine, Joyce Munsch
from Child Development From Infancy to Adolescence: An Active Learning Approach
by Laura E. Levine, Joyce Munsch
SAGE Publications, 2014

Teenagers want to have an honest discussion about sex, and when it is appropriate to do so, it can be helpful to share some of the questions and concerns you had at their age, as well as how you navigated difficult topics or experiences in your own life.

“Understanding Sexual Identity: A Resource for Youth Ministry” by Mark A. Yarhouse, Wesley Hill
from Understanding Sexual Identity: A Resource for Youth Ministry
by Mark A. Yarhouse, Wesley Hill
Zondervan, 2013

For preteens and for young teens, the conscious parent is prepared to talk about the subject of sex.

“Giving The Love That Heals” by Harville Hendrix, Helen Hunt
from Giving The Love That Heals
by Harville Hendrix, Helen Hunt
Atria Books, 1998

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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13 comments

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  • Boys have feelings too they don’t have to have to hide it if they want to cry they can cry they don’t have to hide it bec ppl say that if u cry it’s gay like wtf
    Do what ever u want in u life boys
    I am a boy and I cry I cook I dance I sing I do every thing I want cuz ik I am not doing something wrong
    I am doing something right
    Live Ur childhood
    And thank you

  • The truth is that those boys didn’t hear a damn thing she said to them. I guarantee that they were sitting there thinking how badly they wanted to bang her brains out, no joke, that’s what they were thinking!!!!

  • Lol teenage guys are just soooo dazy and like in a whole other planet lol �� lets just say teenage girls like to keep it serious ��

  • “If you knock her up, that’s your problem, I aint bailing you out or providing a babysitter service.” Simple, effective parenting

  • you dont talk about relationship, you fucking show them. if your parents have a shitty relationship, do you realy think they are qualified to teach ANYONE about relationships? ������������������������������������������������������������������������

  • It’s comforting to see most of these YouTube commenters ARE in touch with “reality”. From my PhD perspective, the demographics of the impaneled teen male “Raising Good Men” population is skewed from the onset.

    I was, next, shocked that my sister, Dr. Stephanie Dowd, baited these boys (as most feminists do) that CONSENT relies on the male deferring to and portraying the female as the inferior and always the victim (especially considering that the introduction specified “for an important conversation in the wake of the #metoo movement”).

    CONSENT, for the average U.S. male, in the wake of the #metoo movement is first about these boys’ circumcisions WITHOUT their consent. Segway to the 4:44 twitter post highlighting “that each person’s body is his or her own”, yet they fade out the lie that this is what we teach our daughters. LOL.

    Following-up with the prejudicial “consent” discussion, I would have then asked the boys the all too often overlooked and ignored realistic scenario: “if a girl reached over and put her hand on a boy’s leg, would they feel that was sexual harassment as well?

    Remember, at the beginning of the show, this was supposed to be “an important conversation in the wake of the #metoo movement”. The unbiased recognized the bias (and the unexplained absence of the male host during the sessions), and the biased feel they achieved success.

  • Yep always blame the boys why not we do this to the girls as we’ll to make it not gender bias. Like there is no videos anywhere where we have to talk to our young girls about being a better girlfriend and not harassed boys and such and think you can get away with it.

  • This is so great, I love these segments. It is so important to teach young men and women what is right and wrong, and this is a big part of it.

  • A woman wants you to grab her UNTIL she says no. She doesn’t want you to ask “can I touch your leg?” She wants you to touch without asking UNTIL she says no. If you ask, you’ll be rejected every time. No one teaches boys this.

  • No thanks. MGTOW. Not watching this garbage. They really want men to be subjugated by satanic feminism and the judicial system. It’s pitiful. I shall NOT be a simp. Only trust in God in these final days.

  • There are times in life when a man needs to keep his wits about him and keep a cool head. Not freaking out or panicking (showing emotion) during times of duress is vital and necessary. Same for business transactions and negotiations.
    Not showing emotion doesn’t translate to being cold hearted.
    It’s a life skill that every human should be taught. Only problem is that it’s typically trial by fire, you must struggle and learn how to deal with hardships and come out on top.

  • *TELL THEM THE TRUTH ABOUT THE ROBOTS*

    The robots are coming. I’ve been in high tech (both hardware and software engineering) for a while.

    We all see how quickly technology gets better and prices go down.

    Well this is happening with life-like female robots too.

    Tell all your sons and nephews “boys, the globalists/depopulation fanatics, the people at the top of the food chain, needed to drive a wedge between the 2 genders to reduce population on the planet. They felt strongly about that. Population control.”

    “So those guys took a look at males. Then took a look at females. They asked “we need to drive a wedge between the genders which gender will be the easiest to coerce to abandon their gender role, to the disgust of the other gender?”

    Feminism began in the 1960s. They chose women.

    Men haven’t really changed, except we stay away from women at work and we have no marriage plans. And we don’t like getting yelled at for opening the door for a ‘lady’ so we stopped doing that too.

    Tell your sons and nephews about the lifelike companion robots that are coming.
    The female gender role is 100% discredited, it has been abandoned, incrementally, over the past few decades.

    .
    .
    .

  • As if these adults with forced fake smiles who ” program ” them to be ” good ” were perfect!! Perfect America brainwa…. ooops I meant train the kids: just another episode of Black Mirror in the real world!