Sex Ed is about verbalising sex and sexuality without prejudice and stereotyping by using healthy discourse, building on understanding and respect for sexual diversity, working against taboos, violence and discrimination.
- bensonhurst dating game video
- Sudan sexy chat live
- desi dating site
- Indai xxxcom
- dating sites for indians in canada
- courtship dating crystal castles zippy
Specifically, teachers will get practical resources about how to do sexual education with children and young people from 3 to 12 years of age and learn about the different topics that can be approached in sexual education: self-development, knowledge of the body, emotional growth, hygiene, gender equality, sexual diversity, prevention of sexual abuse and a critical approach to the new medias' use and its messages.
Link to the training resource Editor: Guðrún Ragnarsdóttir Last edition: January, 2015 Brief description This training unit (TU) varies in more than 6 hours and helps primary school trainers to deal with gender, sex- and sexuality stereotypes to prevent exclusion, discrimination and violence.
Link to the training resource Editor: Carmen Becker Last edition: March, 2015 Brief description This training unit consists of four sessions aimed at a group of between 20 and 25 teachers and youth workers.
In Activity 1 they will discuss some words related to sex.
Module A of “Sex/sexuality education – Personal development, prevention of discrimination and violence (SEXEDU)” was held at the Council of Europe’s European Youth Centre in Strasbourg, from the 8th to the 11th of October, 2013.
It was organized in cooperation with the Council of Europe Programme “Building a Europe for and with children” and in the context of the Council of Europe’s ONE in FIVE Campaign to stop sexual violence against children.
The focus here is on the violence done against women through the media, where they are pictured as sexual objects through which men express their stereotyped dominant characteristics.
Through consideration of Human rights, the group will develop a perspective on gender stereotypes, namely the objectification of women’s bodies, as it emerges on advertising/media, as one aspect of raising awareness of human rights infringements.
Link to the training resource Editor: Pascale MOMPOINT-GAILLARD Last edition: February, 2015 Brief description This training unit addresses teachers’ fears to initiate sexuality education with their learners.