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Sexual Health Presentation

Jen's attempt to learn Prezi
by

Ken Stewart

on 5 October 2015

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Transcript of Sexual Health Presentation

Sexual Health Information for Peer Educators/Mentors
Fall Training, 2013
Respect people’s comfort level
Respect people’s privacy
Use non-judgmental language
Don’t make assumptions at all
Ensure confidentiality
Reassure them that their issue is normal
Tips for Talking to People about Sex
For STI/HIV testing or contraception:
Campus Health Center
Planned Parenthood
For more information:
The WELL (HUB 248) – Devon Sakamoto, Health Educator
For free condoms:
The WELL, Campus Health Center, Planned Parenthood, Condom Co-Op
Where to go…
Don’t have sex (abstinence)
Use condoms for vaginal and anal sex
Protect yourself during oral sex
Condoms
Dental dams
Talk to your partner
Get tested
Get vaccinated (HBV, HPV)
How to Stay Safe
What are they?
Infections that are passed on through sexual activity from a person who already has an STI
The causes of STIs are bacteria, parasites and viruses

What types of sexual activity can transmit STIs?
Vaginal (penis to vagina/ vulva to vulva)
Anal (penis to anus)
Oral (mouth to genitals)
Sexually Transmitted Infections
“Birth control”
Important to understand how pregnancy happens in order to understand how birth control works
Contraception & Prevention
Terminology: Why the change from STD to STI?
The term “infection” means that a germ is present in one’s body, but the person may not have any signs or symptoms of the infection
The term “disease” means that the infection is causing obvious signs or symptoms
Why is this distinction important?
Many sexually transmitted infections do not result in signs or symptoms, so a person can have an STI and not know it. Therefore, the term STI is a more encompassing term than STD, as it includes infections that cause no symptoms
Sexually Transmitted Infections
Respect
Confidentiality
Step up, step back
Knowledge doesn’t equal experience
Ask questions, participate
Agreements
Agreements
Sexual Health Information
Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs)
Modes of transmission
Identify risky behaviors
Contraceptive Methods
What, how and where to get them
Your Role as a Peer Leader
Evaluation and Questions
Agenda




Devon Sakamoto
Coordinator, Health Education Initiatives
The WELL (HUB 248)
951-827-2874
devon.sakamoto@ucr.edu
Thank you! Any Questions?
Listening
Being available to answer questions
Stopping the perpetuation of myths, and correcting false info when you hear it
Pointing them toward resources
Alerting appropriate authorities if you feel someone is a danger to themselves or others
As a peer educator/mentor/leader, you can help others who have questions about sexual health! How?
Now you know… What can you do?
Identify if the behavior on your card is





for transmitting an STI
Activity: Risky Behaviors
What is the most common symptom of STIs?
What symptoms have you heard of?
Unusual discharge from penis or vagina
Burning or pain when urinating
Need to urinate often
Itching or swelling in genital area
Females: pain during sex, bleeding from vagina (not regular period), pelvic pain
Common STI Symptoms
Trichomoniasis
Pubic Lice (crabs)
Scabies
Parasite
Herpes
Hepatitis B (HBV)
Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)
Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
Virus
Chlamydia
Gonorrhea
Syphilis
Pelvic Inflammatory Disease (PID)
Bacteria
What STIs have you heard of?
*Not usually recommended for young people
Abstinence
Safer sex
Male condom
Female condom
Dental dam
FAMs (Fertility Awareness-based Methods)*
Withdrawal*
Continuous breastfeeding*
IUD
Sponge
Diaphragm
Cervical cap
Spermicide (chemical barrier)
Pill
Patch
Depo-Provera (shot)
Nuva Ring
Implanon
IUD
EC/Plan B
Types of Contraceptives
Not all STIs can be transmitted this way
Here are some that can:
Herpes
Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
Syphilis
Pubic lice (Crabs)
Scabies
Skin to Skin Contact
Semen
Vaginal fluid
Blood
Breast milk (HIV only)
Bodily Fluids
STI Modes of Transmission
Hormonal

Barrier

Behavior
Types of Contraceptives
Sexual Health
Information for Peers
Ken Stewart
Preventative Care Specialist, Campus Health Center
2-2741, ken.stewart@ucr.edu
Jen Miller
Director, The Well
2-5000, jennifer.miller@ucr.edu
Respect people’s comfort level
Respect people’s privacy
Use non-judgmental language
Don’t make assumptions at all
Ensure confidentiality
Reassure them that their issue is normal
Tips for Talking to People about Sex
For STI/HIV testing or contraception:
Campus Health Center
Planned Parenthood
For more information:
The WELL (HUB 248) – Devon Sakamoto, Health Educator
For free condoms:
The WELL, Campus Health Center, Planned Parenthood, Condom Co-Op
Where to go…
“Birth control”
Important to understand how pregnancy happens in order to understand how birth control works
Contraception & Prevention
Don’t have sex (abstinence)
Use condoms for vaginal and anal sex
Protect yourself during oral sex
Condoms
Dental dams
Talk to your partner
Get tested
Get vaccinated (HBV, HPV)
How to Stay Safe
Terminology: Why the change from STD to STI?
The term “infection” means that a germ is present in one’s body, but the person may not have any signs or symptoms of the infection
The term “disease” means that the infection is causing obvious signs or symptoms
Why is this distinction important?
Many sexually transmitted infections do not result in signs or symptoms, so a person can have an STI and not know it. Therefore, the term STI is a more encompassing term than STD, as it includes infections that cause no symptoms
Sexually Transmitted Infections
What are they?
Infections that are passed on through sexual activity from a person who already has an STI
The causes of STIs are bacteria, parasites and viruses

What types of sexual activity can transmit STIs?
Vaginal (penis to vagina/ vulva to vulva)
Anal (penis to anus)
Oral (mouth to genitals)
Sexually Transmitted Infections
Respect
Confidentiality
Step up, step back
Knowledge doesn’t equal experience
Ask questions, participate
Agreements
Agreements
Sexual Health Information
Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs)
Modes of transmission
Identify risky behaviors
Contraceptive Methods
What, how and where to get them
Your Role as a Peer Leader
Evaluation and Questions
Agenda




Ken Stewart
Preventative Care Specialist, Campus Health Center
2-2741, ken.stewart@ucr.edu
Jen Miller
Director, The Well
2-5000, jennifer.miller@ucr.edu
Thank you! Questions?
Listening
Being available to answer questions
Stopping the perpetuation of myths, and correcting false info when you hear it
Pointing them toward resources
Alerting appropriate authorities if you feel someone is a danger to themselves or others
As a peer educator/mentor/leader, you can help others who have questions about sexual health! How?
Now you know… What can you do?
What is the most common symptom of STIs?
What symptoms have you heard of?
Unusual discharge from penis or vagina
Burning or pain when urinating
Need to urinate often
Itching or swelling in genital area
Females: pain during sex, bleeding from vagina (not regular period), pelvic pain
Common STI Symptoms
Identify if the behavior on your card is





for transmitting an STI
Activity: Risky Behaviors
Trichomoniasis
Pubic Lice (crabs)
Scabies
Parasite
Herpes
Hepatitis B (HBV)
Human Immunodeficiency Virus (HIV)
Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
Virus
Chlamydia
Gonorrhea
Syphilis
Pelvic Inflammatory Disease (PID)
Bacteria
What STIs have you heard of?
*Not usually recommended for young people
Abstinence
Safer sex
Male condom
Female condom
Dental dam
FAMs (Fertility Awareness-based Methods)*
Withdrawal*
Continuous breastfeeding*
IUD
Sponge
Diaphragm
Cervical cap
Spermicide (chemical barrier)
Pill
Patch
Depo-Provera (shot)
Nuva Ring
Implanon
IUD
EC/Plan B
Types of Contraceptives
Not all STIs can be transmitted this way
Here are some that can:
Herpes
Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
Syphilis
Pubic lice (Crabs)
Scabies
Skin to Skin Contact
Semen
Vaginal fluid
Blood
Breast milk (HIV only)
Bodily Fluids
STI Modes of Transmission
Hormonal

Barrier

Behavior
Types of Contraceptives
Sexual &
Reproductive
Health Information
for Peers
ken.stewart@ucr.edu
Respect people’s comfort level
Respect people’s privacy
Use non-judgmental language
Don’t make assumptions at all
Ensure confidentiality
Reassure them that their issue is normal
Tips for Talking to
People about Sex
Alerting appropriate authorities if you feel someone is a danger to themselves or others
As a peer educator/mentor/leader, you can help others who have questions about sexual health! How?
Now you know…
What can you do?
For STI/HIV testing or contraception:
Campus Health Center
Planned Parenthood
Where to go…
Contraception &
Prevention
How to Stay Safe?
Bacterial STIs
Sexually
Transmitted
Infections
Respect
Agreements
Thank you! Questions?
What is the most common symptom of STIs?
Females:
pain
during sex,
bleeding
from vagina (not regular period), pelvic pain
Common STI Symptoms
Identify if the behavior on your card is





for transmitting an STI
Activity: Risky Behaviors
Viral STIs
Not all STIs can be transmitted this way
Here are some that can:
Herpes
Human Papillomavirus (HPV)
Syphilis
Pubic lice (Crabs)
Scabies
Skin to Skin Contact
Semen
Vaginal fluid
Blood
Breast milk (HIV only)
4 Types of Bodily Fluids
STI Modes of Transmission
Male condom
Female condom
Dental dam
Sponge
EC/Plan B
Barrier Methods
Types of
Contraceptives
Health, Wellness, and Graduate Initiatives Specialist, The Well
Ken Stewart, DrPH, MPH
Preventive Care Specialist,
Campus Health Center
oronne.nwaneri@ucr.edu
Ask questions, participate
Knowledge does

not equal experience
Step up, step back
Confidentiality
3 Main Types
of STIs
Infections that are
passed on through sexual activity
from a person who already has an STI
When the infection is present in the body, however it may not be showing any signs/symptoms
Infection
vs.
Disease
When the infection is causing obvious signs and symptoms
P.I.D.
"The Virus Volcano"
A virus that affects the liver?
Parasitic
STIs
What symptoms have you heard of?
Unusual
discharge
from penis or vagina
Burning
or pain when urinating
Need to urinate often
Itching or swelling in genital area
Abstinence
Protect yourself
Communicate
Get Tested and Vaccinated (HPV)!
“Birth control”
Hormonal Methods
Behavioral Methods
Barrier Methods
Hormonal Methods
Pill
The Patch
Depo-Provera (shot)
Nuva Ring
Implant
IUD
IUD
Spermicide (chemical barrier)
Cervical cap
Diaphragm
Abstinence
Behavioral Barriers
Safer Sex
Continuous breastfeeding
Withdrawal
http://abcnews.go.com/Health/Economy/sex-study-pull-withdrawal-method-rivals-condoms-birth/story?id=7688558
Withdrawal
Vaginal
(penis to vagina/vulva to vulva)
Anal
(penis to anus)
Oral
(mouth to genitals)
How can we transmit
STIs?
For more information:
The WELL
The Campus Health Center
For free condoms:
The WELL, Condom Co-Op
Listening
Being available to answer questions
Stopping the perpetuation of myths, and correcting false info when you hear it
Pointing them toward resources
Full transcript