Abstinence Teacher Resources

Find Abstinence educational ideas and activities

Showing 81 - 100 of 166 resources
Seventh graders explore their personal health by completing a worksheet.  In this healthy living lesson, 7th graders examine the health triangle and research ways to prevent at risk behavior.  Students complete a health survey based on their own habits to assess their health status.
Discover details about 1920's America. In this American history lesson, learners read From the Great War to the Great Depression. Students then research famous Americans from the time period and present their findings to their classmates.
Students examine the concept of self-esteem. For this personal health lesson, students explore their personal strengths and weaknesses in an effort to recognize their worth. Students analyze the personal inventory they create and discuss self-esteem issues.
In this online interactive reading comprehension worksheet, students respond to 25 multiple choice questions about the Old Testament of the BibleStudents may submit their answers to be scored.
In this online interactive philosophy quiz activity, learners respond to 26 multiple choice questions about Nietzsche's Genealogy of Morals. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Students examine the reasons people use alcohol and discuss the negative things that can happen when mixing sex and alcohol. In this lesson on risky behavior, students explore the ways in which they can reduce the risks involved when mixing sex and alcohol. Students read Veronica's Story and work in groups to brainstorm questions for a deeper discussion on the topic.
Eighth graders research human sexuality by completing a sexual health worksheet. In this HIV lesson plan, 8th graders define AIDS and list the ways it can be transmitted from human to human. Students assess their own risk and complete study questions about the disease on a worksheet.
Learners study the HIV virus and how it has impacted the hispanic community.  In this infectious disease lesson students discover how HIV/Aids is found all over the world, what misconceptions are out there and what kinds of treatments are needed. 
Use a class garden to teach learners about real food, nutrition, and more.
Every human has the need for affection. This instructional activity teaches mild to moderately disabled secondary students to make good choices regarding sexual contact. The instructional activity is developmentally and age appropriate and covers topics such as sexual expression, private parts, privacy, and decision-making. This instructional activity may not be suitable for minors conserved over their person, consent may be required.
Keep your secondary special education class informed and aware of STDs, HIV, and AIDS. They learn what STD stands for, how STDs are transmitted, and how to protect themselves. A case study, note to care provider, handouts, transparency, and worksheets are included.
Decrease risky behavior and inform your secondary Special Ed class about AIDS/HIV. They talk about germs, AIDS, transmission, and staying safe. Developmentally disabled individuals need to be informed about safe sex and disease transmission. Links, note to care provider, and worksheets are included.
Learners examine the current debate over sex education. They examine a variety of sex education approaches and determine which one is use in thier school district.
Students identify and categorize contraceptive methods according to how they work. They read reference sheets, view and discuss transparencies, and complete various worksheets.
Ninth graders examine the AIDS epidemic. In this HIV/AIDS instructional activity, 9th graders read "HIV/AIDS Facts and Myths," and watch "And the Band Played On." Students then participate in a classroom experiment that requires them to note the exchange of bodily fluids. Students discuss the outcomes of the experiment and complete the provided worksheet.
Students make predictions about the success rate for treatment of addiction compared with treatment for other chronic diseases. They evaluate case studies of individuals with different diseases to compare and contrast how the diseases are similar to, or d
Students are introduced to the views on sexuality in the United States. In groups, they research data from five countries and compare them with the United States. Using the information, they develop reasons why the teenage pregnancy rate is higher in the US than other countries. To end the lesson, they compare and contrast the negative and positive images they view about sexuality on a daily basis.
Students define and discuss emergency contraception. They conduct a survey, complete various worksheets, role-play scenarios, identify three ways of obtaining emergency contraceptive pills, and discuss when emergency contraception would be an option.
Students examine the definition of surrogacy and the types of surrogacy. They analyze surrogacy and the law. They conduct debates, skits and teen forums regarding the subject of surrogacy.
Students examine current laws and use problem solving activities designed to develop in students the knowledge and skills necessary to evaluate situations they may/ be confronted with as potential teen-aged fathers.

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