This item is included in the following series/curriculum: Dating Rights and Responsibilities Tool Kit Dating Relationships and Harassment Tool Kit Teen Challenges Tool Kit Sexual Assault and Harassment Tool Kit For teens who are just beginning to date, knowing how to behave in a relationship can be tricky.
In this program, teens learn the essentials of a healthy partnership, including trust, communication, respect, and conflict resolution.
Narratives pertaining to teens who have struggled to get through these various life changing events are very moving.
Each video smartly confronts teenage problems and gives real advice and hope on how to change the outcomes and build peer interactions that are healthy and respectful.
We each have something to offer, and if we lack talent or natural ability, pure hard work can make up for anything. Things are the way they are and only the coward “wishes” them to be different. YOU hold the power over your life, don’t give up that power by uttering those two useless words. (Read this: How to Create Your Own Strength Program)Safety is where failure makes its home.
Having more money simply means you have more money, it may also mean you’re dependent on the things you own, thus, they own you. Too many of us simply want to “improve” without fully understanding or identifying what that improvement will eventually look like. It’s in safety, in only attempting what you know that you can accomplish, that you never grow because you never push yourself.
The 24-page teacher’s guide lists National Health Education Standards addressed and includes student activities, fact sheets, a list of pertinent websites.
A non-judgmental, non-preachy approach to the topic.
Real teens and experts emphasize the rights every young person has in a relationship.
These include the right to disagree, the right to one’s own life, and the right to be treated with respect.
–Ann Brownson, Eastern Illinois University, Charleston School Library Journal “If you are respected, you feel valued,” one interviewee notes in this brief but informative program that explores the ins and outs of healthy dating relationships.
Comprised mainly of commentary by real teens combined with expert opinions, offers solid guidance about what constitutes a good relationship, including respecting boundaries, being treated as equals, accepting people for who they are, and finding a balance by sometimes agreeing to disagree.
Having less money doesn’t mean you’re any less, though you too may be dependent on something else to provide you with food or rent or whatever you need to survive. True value as a man comes when you’re of value to others, where you’re not tied to the things you own nor are you dependent on other means to sustain you. Pain can come in the pain of failure, the pain of defeat.