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FratMANers Presentation - All Male

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SDSU Health Promotion

on 21 September 2015

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Transcript of FratMANers Presentation - All Male

Introductions
Rape Myths
How Men Can Prevent Sexual Violence at SDSU
Presented by FratMANers
Consent

ACTIVITY!
Purpose
Ground Rules

1. Whatever is said here will not
leave the room
2. Feel free to interrupt us
3. We are not assuming a sexual
preference
4. There are no bad questions
5. Speak honestly
6. If you are being disrespectful,
we reserve the right to ask you to
leave
The Slang Game
How did you feel about the activity?
Surprised?
Worried?
Happy?
Confused?
Content?
Rape myths are attitudes and beliefs that are generally false but widely and persistently held.
Deny and justify sexual violence
Encourage us to believe falsehoods concerning sexual violence
Minimize the seriousness of rape
Contribute to victim blaming

What do rape myths do?
Did you know...
Scenarios:
Dating Violence
Physical violence
Emotional or mental abuse
Sexual abuse

Examples;
Not letting someone hang out with their friends
Calling frequently to find out where someone is, who they are with, and what they are doing
Telling someone what to wear
Having to be with them all the time
Calling someone names
Jealousy
Belittling or cutting someone down
Threatening to hurt them, their family or yourself if they don't do what you want
When does someone ask for consent?

Regretted Sex
vs.

Sexual Assault

Gauging Consent Activity
Red- Signs you should stop

Yellow- Signs you should pause and talk
Green- You're good to go! Keep communicating!
Prevention:
Things men can do...

Communicate during encounters
Cooperation does not equal consent
Beware of alcohol

Watch for "The Freeze"
Stop, ask, clarify
Educate yourself and others learning about the topic
Intervene as a bystander
Help change social norms
Helping victims:
Questions?
Regretted Sex
Two people consent to be sexually intimate and feel bad about or regret it afterward
It is NOT sexual assault because both individuals consented
If consent is used appropriately, you are
drastically lowering
the chances of sexual assault and regretted sex simultaneously.
Listen without judging
Let them know that the assault/rape or abuse was NOT their fault
Reassure the survivor that they are cared for and loved, and offer your unconditional love and support
Encourage them to seek medical attention
Believe the survivor
If the assault just happened, help her preserve evidence
Encourage her to consider reporting the assault or file a complaint
Realize your limitations
SUPPORT THEIR DECISION
AGREE
DISAGREE
How do you ask for consent?
We want your feedback!
facebook.com/SDSUfratmaners
Find our short survey at:
or
http://www.sogosurvey.com/k/RQsSTXPQsSsPsPsP
-SDSUTalks.sdsu.edu
-Student Health Services
619-594-4325
-Counseling & Psychological Services
619-594-5220
-University police
619-594-1991 OR 911
-Center for Community Solutions, Rape
Crisis Hotline
(619) 697-7477
Resources
Can consent be given non-verbally?
UNSURE
Full transcript