As some students return to campus, here are four ways to think about sexual health in the age of COVID-19.
Better Sex Ed: Your Sexual Health Questions, Answered
Whether you’re homeschooling your kids and need some sex education resources, or are looking for new ways to connect with your partner/s—or yourself—while practicing physical distancing, here are some of the best sex ed stories from our archives to get you through this uncertain time.
It is not enough to say that we advocate for “culturally responsive” sex ed. We have to show that our sex education is as honest about racism as it is on any other topic.
We need to teach young people of all genders about abortion. Here are three ways teachers, parents, and health-care providers can do that.
If you’re feeling uncertain, this guide will help you decide if sending nudes is right for you.
More Sex Education
During quarantine, you might find that you’re hornier than usual. For others, sex is the last thing on their mind.
What Does ‘Safe Sex’ Look Like During the COVID-19 Pandemic? Here’s What You Need to Know. (Updated)
Ultimately, no partnered sex act is ever without some aspect of physical or emotional risk—but when it comes to coronavirus transmission, there are ways to reduce risk and still have fun.
Sex education is education—and if you’re braving math, science, and history to help your kid with their lessons, you should do the same for sex ed.
Hulu's new series is a much-needed perspective about girls' sexuality that has nothing to do with pregnancy and everything to do with pleasure, particularly masturbation.
The new procedure is a cheaper alternative to in vitro fertilization. And in other news, women are applying entrepreneurial know-how to funding fertility treatment.
And am I trans if I want to do things girls aren't "allowed" to do?
Perhaps someone reading this list of experiences will see a previously undetected pattern.
By 12th grade, many students have already been victims and/or perpetrators of sexual assault and other forms of sexual coercion.
And, yes, it's "real" sex.
A recent Maxim article warned readers that masturbation may be harmful in the long run if they do it too often or the wrong way. Thankfully, the article is based on pseudoscience and misunderstandings—there is no reason to stop the activity.