Name: Karla Velasquez Topic: The effects of aggression in children with ADHD Keywords: Aggression, ADHD, Children, Child aggression Thesis Statement: A number of theories have been made in order to explain the relationship between children with Attention Deficit Hyperactive Disorder (ADHD) and aggression. This essay will analyze and explain what effects aggression contributes to ADHD. Also, it will depict this concept in order to explain the subtypes that form aggression. In addition, this essay will provide insight on psychological and theoretical research that can discuss the implications of aggression. Similarly, possible approaches will be discussed in order to decrease the aggression that contributes with ADHD.
The famous line from the classic 2000’s film Mean Girls, “Don 't have sex, because you will get pregnant and die!” mirrors the current state of sex education in America. Right now, only 24 US states mandate sex education, and the majority are abstinence only, as opposed to a comprehensive program. There are critical differences between comprehensive and abstinence-only sex education. Comprehensive sex ed provides age appropriate information about abstinence, contraceptives, reproductive choice, various sexualities, relationships and puberty. All is information is to be scientifically based and medically accurate.
Advocates for sex education are both confused and misguided, it seem they have great difficulties in deciding which approach is best. In addition at what age will they introduce sex education in schools will it commence at the preschool, primary or secondary level. However, Craven (2008) stated that the SIECUS advocates for a comprehensive sex education. Included in comprehensive sex education is the claim for outercourse which is noncoital sex, with or without communication, will reduce the likelihood of coitus. Whitehead, states that noncoital sex covers a range of behaviors, from deep kissing to masturbation to mutual masturbation to full body massage.
‘‘If school districts want to offer single-sex programs, and parents want to choose them, and girls and boys want to attend them, then they should have that right’’. Susan Estrich ‘‘Ideologues Decry Single-Sex Education’’. Denver Post May 22, 1998, B-11 During the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, co-education has been the norm for many public schools. Single sex education was not allowed yet. Nowadays, public schools have the opportunity to open single sex classes.
Single sex schooling offers a wide range of advantages to students of all ethnicities and ages that coeducation fails to offer. Single sex schooling first came into the light in 1999 when the first public middle school offered single sex classes. Since then, several hundred schools have begun offering single sex classes. According to the National Association of Single Sex Education, “In 2002 only eleven schools in the United States offered single sex courses, in 2011 close to 550 classes existed” (Coyle & Razavian, 2010). The rise of single sex schooling has created an abundant amount of opportunities for students, while also highlighting the negative effects of coeducational classrooms.
However, there was resistance to the integration of sexuality into school curricula. The resistance stem from deeply embedded cultural values about sexuality, intimacy, sex role appropriateness, and religiosity. Opponents of sex education often think that sexuality should only be taught within the home. Many parents, however, report that they are not comfortable or skilled at addressing sexuality with their children (DeJong, 2005). They also believe that providing information about reproductive health can increase adolescent sexual activity (Pokharel et al,
Thesis Statement: Research has shown that comprehensive sexual education is the best way to educate and help teenagers about topics like sex, sexuality, gender and much more, unlike other biased and inaccurate methods like abstinence-only education. I. Introduction: The two major sexual education programs that are taught in public schools across the US are known as comprehensive sexual education and abstinence-only education. A. Sexual education is an important aspect of a teenagers ' development.
For this reason, parents are more than willing to have their children learn about sex at school; therefore “placing responsibility for sexual education with teachers” instead of teaching the topic themselves (George et al). A reason behind parents wanting their teenagers to learn about sex at school instead of teaching it themselves is because Health teachers are more informed about the topic and are able to properly explain all the vital information there is to know about sexual education. It is also important to note that teaching sexual education in school helps adolescents live a more healthy and safe lifestyle. Sexual education also allows them to make wiser decisions based upon their actions by providing “an inclusive and
Review of Related Literature Sex Education is one of some controversies that Filipinos had. Since the government session is open to public, people tend to have their own opinions regarding this. Few of us knows that sex education is concerning on how children will cope up in their sexual life. This is not all about sex itself, but there is “more” in sex education. Content of Sex Education According to Yepoyan (2014) sexuality education can be considered a complex intervention in several respects: It is an area imbued with moral values and judgments, since it addresses one of the most sensitive aspects of human experience – sexuality.
“Single-sex education, common in the United States until the 19th century, when it fell into deep disfavor except in private or parochial schools, is on the rise again in public schools as educators seek ways to improve academic performance, especially among the poor.”( Rich, Motoko - New York Times) “The majority of single-sex schools are private or independent, which means parents are paying fees to educate their children, because they believe single-sex schools provide an academic advantage co-ed schools don’t. (Tasovac, Brooke - Child)” This shows that the poor people aren’t getting a good enough education because they don’t have the money for the single-sex