Sex Education: Teaching the Most Vulnerable
Let’s talk about…SEX EDUCATION
Why? Because there are a few things, parents of children with special needs need to know… because we also know our children are vulnerable. But they are also sexual beings…like it or not.
[Click to Listen to Podcast]
Answers and Takeaways You Don’t Want to Miss:
- When to Introduce and discuss sex education
- The importance of not assuming
- dispelling certain myths that parents believe
- Steps to take if you think your child has been a victim of sexual assault.
Plus, we have a great BONUS for listening… (get your copy now!!)
An instructional guide for parents/caregivers of individuals and children with developmental disabilities
Check out these podcast highlights:
• Topics to cover [04:31]
• The importance of not assuming certain outcomes [05:38]
• Sexual or Asexual [7:46]
• Discussing Masturbation (Yes, we go there) [9:59]
• Don’t help facilitate their vulnerability [13:20]
• Steps to take if your child has been a victim of sexual assault [16:45]
• Dr. Ellis shares about his book to help families [21:40]
Related resources and links that may be helpful:
This post contains affiliate links, which means Parenting Special Needs LLC, receives a commission if you purchase using this link. We appreciate your support.
Help us to Help You!
If you found this podcast helpful, let us know and leave a comment. Please share it and spread the word.
Based on a score from 1-10, how would you rate this podcast?
What would make it more useful? Click here to let us know >
You May Also Like
- Sex Education for Special Needs Children
- The Importance of Teaching Children Body Safety
- Digital Safety: An Ongoing Conversation
- Judgment and the Teenage Brain
- Fostering Healthy Relationships: What Do You Do if You Suspect Abuse?
- Fostering Healthy Relationships Part 2: Establishing Healthy Boundaries for Touch
- Puberty and Hygiene: How to Support Our Children