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SEX ED 101
Transcript of SEX ED 101
Birth Control Methods
Myths about sex
Choosing not to have sex (until you're married, until you're ready...whatever); it's the only 100% effective method of birth control.
Like an inside-out male condom, this pouch goes into the vagina; sperm goes in the condom and not in the girl's body.
A small, t-shaped piece of plastic that goes in a woman's uterus and protects against pregnancy for three to 12 years (depending on which one you get).
A tiny, matchstick-sized rod that goes in a girl's upper arm; it's good for up to three years.
The shot contains a hormone that prevents the ovaries from releasing eggs. It also thickens cervical mucus, which helps block sperm from getting to the egg in the first place. You need a new shot once every three months.
A small, bendable ring that goes in the vagina; leave it in for three weeks, take it out the fourth week.
A shallow cup that goes into the vagina and keeps sperm out of the uterus.
A small, round piece of foam that goes in the vagina and blocks sperm from fertilizing an egg.
The pill—works by releasing hormones that prevent your ovaries from releasing eggs. The hormones also thicken your cervical mucus, which helps to block sperm from getting to the egg in the first place.
A pill that can stop a pregnancy before it starts; it's meant as a backup plan, not regular birth control.
Possibly the oldest method of birth control out there next to waiting, withdrawal (pulling out, the pull out method) is pretty self-explanatory:—the guy withdraws his penis from the woman’s vagina before he ejaculates.
The male condom slips over a guy’s penis and catches any sperm he releases. The sperm stays inside the condom and away from the woman’s vagina/uterus.
A thin piece of plastic that a girl sticks on her body; you put on a new one on once each week. The patch gives off hormones that prevent your ovaries from releasing eggs. The hormones also thicken your cervical mucus, which helps to block sperm from getting to the egg in the first place.
Douching with coke will kill sperm
Plastic wrap or a baggie work just as well as a condom in a pinch
A Guy can be TOO big for a condom
Two condoms are better than one
A Guy can run out of sperm
You can't buy condoms if you're under 18
You Can Get Pregnant if...
Condoms are reusable
Yes, the term “wrap it up” can be used to describe using a condom—but that doesn’t actually mean you can wrap it up in just anything. A condom is the only thing that can be put on a penis to help protect you from an unplanned pregnancy or potential sexually transmitted infections (STDs).
Sex ed in
Douching with Coke right after sex will NOT prevent pregnancy. Coke is not a good spermicide and douching isn’t going to help—and may even hurt—your chances of avoiding pregnancy. There are much more effective and easy-to-use methods of contraception around.
Condoms are NOT reusable! The more that you handle a condom, the more likely it is to tear. Since condoms are a relatively inexpensive birth control method, you are much better off using a new condom instead.
Using two condoms actually makes them more likely to slip off. For the most protection that a condom can offer, stick to just one!
Bodily fluids are amazingly self-sustaining—so this is completely false. Think of it this way: you could make yourself spit every five minutes all day long—and at the end of the day, there would still be plenty of saliva in your mouth.
There is no age limit on buying condoms! Anyone can buy them.
Any time that sperm is near the vagina, there is a chance of pregnancy - it doesn't matter if it's your first time, if you're on your period, or if you're underwater. You have a chance of getting pregnant any time that you have sex - especially if you're having unprotected sex. In fact, couples who regularly have unprotected sex have an 85% chance of getting pregnant within a year.
Abstinence Only Sexual Education
Comprehensive Sexual Education
It's true that
Abstinence education encourages children and adolescents to abstain from sexual activity until marriage, as this is the only definite way to avoid sexually transmitted diseases and unplanned pregnancy.
Comprehensive Sexual Education covers a variety of topics, including abstinence, contraception methods, relationships, sexuality, and disease prevention, while offering medical data in an age appropriate manner.
of all high school students reported
that they had ever had sex (2011).
of those 15-19 year-olds who have had sex
say they wish that they had waited longer.
A decline from
of young adults say it's important for young teens to know that "it's okay to be a virgin when you graduate high school."