The report presents findings of a needs assessment for comprehensive sexuality education curriculum development and implementation in select countries across Eastern and Southern Africa and West and Central Africa.
Advocates for Youth
The PLSSE is divided into four domains: context for sex education, professional disposition, best practices, and key content areas. Each domain includes indicators related to educator’s knowledge of content, familiarity with teaching methods, and understanding of best practices.
In 2009, UNESCO published the International Technical Guidance on Sexuality Education (ITGSE): An evidence-informed approach for schools, teachers and health educators.
This set of 14 individual scripted lesson plans was developed to support school-based delivery of comprehensive sexuality education (CSE) in East and Southern Africa.
The module was developed as a resource to support pre–service training of teachers for the delivery of school–based sexuality education in East and Southern Africa.
The goal of this toolkit is to enable staff of mainstream youth-serving organizations to create a safe and welcoming environment for GLBTQ youth by directly addressing homophobia and transphobia among staff and youth.
This report provides guidance for parents and families, youth, educators, and policymakers to: 1) Become advocates for LGBTQ+-inclusive sex education; 2) Ensure that school is a safe and accepting space for LGBTQ+ students; 3) Implement LGBTQ+-inclusive sex education in schools, community setting
Rights. Respect. Responsibility.® is Advocates for Youth’s national, long-term campaign giving voice to a new vision of adolescent sexual health.
This document provides recommendations for school nurses and health center staff on nine essential components of youth-friendly services – confidentiality, respectful treatment, integrated services, culturally appropriate care, easy access to care, free or low cost services, reproductive and sexu
This 34-page paper represents a compilation of ten programmes that demonstrate their effectiveness in reducing behavioural risks for pregnancy and sexually transmitted infections (STIs), including HIV, among youth in developing countries.