Different people define relationships in different ways.But in order for a relationship to be healthy, it needs a few key ingredients!Our guest on this program will help us with those questions and concerns.
Our goal is to create a platform for all students to build on the civic leadership ideal in the first two areas of focus, ultimately furthering the development of the student’s moral framework.
Dating for the first time (or ANY time) can be exciting for a young person, but it can also be a little scary.
The third focus, Ethical and Socially Responsible Behavior, is designed for students to realize the importance of ethics and social responsibility.
Emphasis is placed on striving for exemplary behavior, being a role model, and an active and responsible involvement.
Socializing and Dating Family rules and expectations can become complicated when teens visit each other's homes.
As discussed, every family has their own values and beliefs, and their own rules that reflect these values and beliefs.
Open, honest and safe communication is a fundamental part of a healthy relationship.
The first step to building a relationship is making sure you both understand each other’s needs and expectations—being on the same page is very important. The following tips can help you and your partner create and maintain a healthy relationship: Creating boundaries is a good way to keep your relationship healthy and secure.
There has been a small but significant decline in the percentage of teens who report having had sexual intercourse today compared with a decade ago.
Specifically, in 1988, 53% of teenage females and 60% of males reported ever having had sexual intercourse; a decade later it was 50% and 55%, respectively.
By setting boundaries together, you can both have a deeper understanding of the type of relationship that you and your partner want.