The rise in teen pregnancy has become a major issue that needs to be addressed. The mountain of debt for going to a private Christian college is to grate to pay off. Instead of expecting young people to wait to have sex, we should accept that some of them will not. For instance, the Catholic Church and other conservative oppose various forms of contraception. Not to mention the fact that vulnerable teenage girls still have less control over condom use. Conclusions The evidence surrounding the benefits and risks of making condoms available in schools is promising in some respects, questionable in others, but inconclusive in the end. But the reality is that young people will have sex whether contraception is available or not.
Condom distribution in schools leads to a false sense of sexual security among students who lack experience with condom use, imposes ideas that contradict the religious beliefs of many students and their families, and sends a contradictory message to students that ultimately encourages them to engage in more sexual activity. Providing condoms in schools is a much debated aspect of some comprehensive programs. Opinions are still not conclusive evidence as to behavior, however. Now that I have brought up these new claims, though, his argument has been completely countered. A teenager can be forced into sex because of peer pressure. First, I would like to bring up one of the alternatives to the condom dispensers. This is one reason why schools, schools should not distribute condoms to students.
Teens are beginning to have sex as early as the age of twelve. Many students are against condoms in school due to embarrassment, even though the embarrassing situation could help save their lives and so many others. Parents should not permit schools to usurp their proper role by manipulating the conduct of their children in such an outrageous manner. The results suggest that despite good research, myths about condoms leading to higher rates of sexual activity persist. Moreover, with condoms, students' baby-making abilities are blocked. In another study, 85% of 931 students responded to a survey that they believed condoms should be distributed in their school.
They have a game plan to desensitize children to this entire thing…They say, do everything you can do, everything you can possibly get away with, boys with boys, boys with girls, girls with girls, girls with boys, whatever, as much as you can, and if you have a baby, kill it. The most important is sexuality. One of the popular topics of the age group 15-18 is who is sexually involved. Therefore, if having to make a choice, the young, influential high school student may regret it in years to come. The Carnegie Council on Adolescent Development reported 17% of. This is exactly what the students should be t. The mother is not contributing to society anymore and depends on the rest of us to assist her.
It does not sound very pleasant, does it? Teach them about proper sex safety, sure. If the students are constantly reminded that the use of condoms can prevent such deadly diseases every time they use the restroom, they will then become conditioned to use this form of protection, the same way that they have been conditioned to use seat belts in a car. It makes more sense to educate them about condom and sex, rather than childbirth and infants. As such, the dumb is negated and schools are in fact distributing smart to the students. This is a preventable epidemic. If their parents want them to know about Hiv and birth control then they should bring it up to their kids. This website also mentioned that providing condoms empowers women in that historically, women have suffered from restrictive reproduction regulations.
The effectiveness of condoms is grossly exaggerated. The second controversial option for school sexual education solution is distributing condoms in high schools to students. Soon the average age of people beginning to have sex will not be sixteen, but fifteen or even fourteen! Condoms are one of the safest contraception methods to use. Furthermore, the misrepresentation if it existed does nothing to damage the fact that making condoms readily available can in no way increase the risks of sex as it in fact, accomplishes the exact opposite. During adolescence, teens undergo changes within their bodies. Some of these programs, especially those that are more comprehensive and those with qualities found in effective safer sex programs, may delay the onset of intercourse, and rigorous research should be completed to find out which are effective.
Based on the ruling of the court case Alfonso v. I was simply stating that schools with sexual education programs do not make the same mistake of committing this fallacy and realize that students, no matter how few, will engage in sexual activity regardless of what anybody, let alone the school, does. Most of these parents also believed that making condoms available would result in safer sex practices among students who were sexually active Guttmacher et. Con is arguing against condom distribution in schools, and pro is arguing for condom distribution in schools. I'm sure the opponent would agree with me on this matter, since he is no Ebeneezer Scrooge.
The school district's health officials cite concerns about the spread of sexually transmitted diseases as evidence of the need for a plan to make condoms accessible to students who need them. I'd rather have a child bringing home a condom to me, Asking questions and knowing better; than a pregnant teenager who didn't know they had options or had options but went to school and was steering in the wrong direction in Health class. However, students may not just walk in and grab condoms at their convenience; there are certain requirements that must be met before they are granted such privileges. Condoms should be distributed to high school students to ensure safety, knowledge, and success. All assumed rules of standard debate conduct apply. In addition to, if the government mandated schools to distribute condoms, probably, society may have an impression that the government do not trust schools in terms of learning.