Entre los meses de septiembre y octubre del 2021, se aplicó una encuesta a todos los países de la región Latinoamericana.
This thematic brief aims to take stock of existing evidence informing the potential of digital tools to complement delivery of sexuality education in the classroom, featuring a range of promising examples of how schools are using digital tools to support quality and comprehensive delivery.
El presente documento recoge la memoria de los cuatro webinarios Reconoce: oportunidades curriculares de educación integral de la sexualidad (EIS) organizados por la Oficina de la UNESCO en Quito y Representación para Bolivia, Colombia, Ecuador y Venezuela junto con UNFPA Ecuador, en coordinación
Since around 2014, lawmakers at the federal, state, and municipal levels in Brazil have introduced over 200 legislative proposals prohibiting gender and sexuality education in schools under the guise of protecting children and adolescents from “gender ideology” and “indoctrination".
Background: Comprehensive sexuality education (CSE) plays a critical role in promoting youth and adolescent’s sexual and reproductive health and wellbeing. However, little is known about the enablers and barriers afecting the integration of CSE into educational programmes.
Background and purpose: In 2020, the New Zealand Ministry of Education updated the national curriculum policy for sexuality education, broadening the focus to ‘relationships and sexuality education’ and strengthening guidance for both primary (Years 1–8) and secondary (Years 9–13) schools.
Teachers, and their professional learning and development, have been identified as playing an integral role in enabling children and young people’s right to comprehensive sexuality education (CSE).
What is the potential of the main public institutions? What barriers exist in society to promote comprehensive sexual education?
The evidence for increased focus on the link between education and health is strong. Education strongly impacts health outcomes and health is equally fundamental to education. This calls for a more comprehensive approach to school health and more coordinated action across sectors.
Many SRHR programmes are delivered through a sexual risk perspective – which means emphasising the negative consequences of sexual activity, such as unintended pregnancy or sexually transmitted infections.