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Home » Medical » Contraception » Birth Control Education

Birth Control Education

»  Introduction of Contraception »  Male Contraception »  Advances in Contraception »  Misconceptions of Contraception

Many parents find is difficult to talk to their children about sex. They are not sure when they should have this conversation or maybe they give the child too much information. The reality is that talking to your children about sex starts very early. When they first ask simple questions, you respond with simple answers. You talk to them according to the information they are seeking. If they see you are embarrassed on the subject, they will also be embarrassed. The best thing to do is be relaxed and show them you are confident about your. Convey the message that they should confident about their own body. Here are some helpful ideas to start the conversation.

Many teenagers, most commonly in developed countries, receive some form of sex education in school. What information should be provided in such programs is hotly contested, especially in the United States and Great Britain. Possible topics include reproductive anatomy, human sexual behavior, information on sexually transmitted diseases (STDs), social aspects of sexual interaction, negotiating skills intended to help teens follow through with a decision to remain abstinent or to use birth control during sex, and information on birth control methods.

The issue of birth control being taught and/or distributed in public schools is one worth debating. In biology and health classes students are educated in reproduction and sexuality, but not about such birth control methods such as condoms and birth control pills. While parents may touch briefly on the topic, some feel too embarrassed to discuss it with their children or deem it unnecessary.

Share your values with your children but remember as they grow up they will be making their own choices. Their values may not always reflect yours. Giving your child all the facts pertaining to sex is important. Make them aware that unprotected sex has consequences. Talk to them about the different forms of birth control and that both the male and female are responsible for birth control - not just the female.

This is a very bad course of action because the world is now teaming with hormonally driven teenagers lacking vital information about personal safety. They have a longing to practice the oldest instinct that humans possess, which is to procreate. The schools have no reason to not be teaching the other, more important, half of sex education. This action makes as little sense as learning how to add, but not subtract. The city is only one of the many facing this problem in the face. It is a problem that knows no class, religion, or gender.

Parents want their children to love and appreciate their bodies. This displays very healthy self-images. Children with a good sense of self are more likely to stand up for their rights and the rights of others they see being taunted or pressured into making decisions that give away their power. At some point, parents have to trust them to make their own decisions and face their own consequences. This is part of becoming an adult.

This 'Section on Contraception' will help you to decide on the method of contraception most suited to you. It shows all the available methods, explains how they work, how reliable they are and the main advantages and disadvantages.