Sex Education is Necessary in High-School
Does sex education encourage sex? According to Benjamin Spock the author of Dr. Spock’s Baby and Child Care, “Many parents are afraid that talking about sex with their teenagers will be taken as permission for the teen to have sex. Nothing could be further from the truth. If anything, the more children learn about sexuality from talking with their parents and teachers and reading accurate books, the less they feel compelled to find out for themselves.” Before 1910 there is no recollection of the history of sex education. We managed as people to “replicate” ourselves very well for decades and absolutely nowhere near our level of family disruption. In 1915 the first of anyone who introduced a significant change in all of this was Margaret Sanger [The founder of Planned Parenthood, the largest promoter of sex education and abortion in the U.S. and in the world.] She wrote, What Every Boy And Girl Should Know. Sex Education should be taught in High-Schools because the research on sex education has shown that the prevention programs have a high affect on behaviors and they help achieve positive health impacts. It has helped reduce the frequency of sex, new number of sex partners, and also the unprotected sex mishaps which are increasing the use of condoms and contraception’s (“Sex Education”).
About every year over 800,000 pregnancies and young adults under the age 25 experience about 9.1 million sexually transmitted infections (STIs) (“Effective Sex Education”). Criticize that by age 18, 70 percent of U.S. females and about 62% of males have engaged in sexual intercourse. In the program no abstinence-only-until-marriage has shown results that they help teens to be able to delay in engaging in sexual intercourse or to at least protect themselves when they actually do engage in sex (“Effective Sex Education”). Sex education and HIV/STI prevention programs do not increase rates of sexual engagement, and do not lower the...
Please join StudyMode to read the full document