Sexuality education programs and suicide prevention Health education Schools, through inclusive sexuality education and health and physical education programs, minimise suicide risk by further increasing knowledge and skills related to adolescent development, promoting healthy choices, resilience, and respect and acceptance of others. Click on the link below. Enough abuse is an organisation set up by music teacher Marilyn Hawes, whose sons were sexually groomed and assaulted by their headteacher, who was also a close family friend. This resource exploring issues of confidentiality is designed to help senior managers and practitioners understand how to improve pupils' access to confidential sexual health services, and how to establish an appropriate level of confidentiality within SRE in classrooms and one-to-one situations. Abstinence, Birth Control and Condoms Too often, teachers do not receive enough training to be well-versed in the subject of sexuality, particularly about birth control, which is ever-changing. For the teaching materials, see: The Wellcome Trust 's Big picture on sex and gender examines the biological basis of sex differences, links between sex and gender, the science of sex determination and attitudes to masculinity and femininity. Creating Respectful and Safe Communities Supporting professional learning Teacher professional learning supporting the catching on and talking sexual health resources specifically addresses homophobia and suicidal ideation. Sexuality Education Matters This resource, designed in by Debbie Ollis, Lyn Harrison , and Claire Maharaj of Deakin University is designed to assist those teaching in pre-service teacher education programs and to enable graduating teachers to be equipped with the knowledge, skill, comfort and confidence to integrate sexuality education content, issues and activities in health education programs, in line with the Australian Curriculum and student wellbeing policies and practice. Share via Email There are lots of resources to help teach young people about healthy relationships. Teachers might be nervous about mentioning pornography in SRE, but with the easy access to explicitly sexual content on the internet, which many children come across while looking for answers to sex education questions, it's vital that they can respond to the reality appropriately. Find this resource on healthy relationships and sexual exploitation to help teachers at key stages 3 and 4 to plan and deliver effective education on sexual exploitation by enabling young people to explore what makes a safe and healthy relationship and to develop the awareness and skills to negotiate potential risks and stay safe. It includes a strong family involvement component, creating opportunities for families to talk with their children about important sexual health topics. The goal of this online workshop is to increase knowledge, comfort, and competency for health education professionals working with middle- and high school-age students regarding teen and adolescent pregnancy. Young people talk about their experiences of sex in this resource from the Youthhealthtalk , containing short video clips.