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Talking about the risk of sexual assault with your child often means first talking about the opposite: healthy relationships. No matter the age of your child, be sure to regularly express to them that you want them to have healthy, safe relationships. This post talks more about how to do this.
Give gifts of support, encouragement, and love this holiday season with our suggestions.
I Have The Right To curates curricula and training in partnership with middle and high school educators, administrators, and parents, all with the goal of creating an ecosystem of respect and support for students and survivors of sexual assault.
Preventing sexual assault is a big goal. And yet, with these actions your school will be that much closer to preventing cases of sexual assault and responding fairly when they do happen.
Sexual assault of young people is a chronic and traumatic health issue affecting students across class, race, gender, and ability.
You may have just received the call that every parent dreads. You have every right to your feelings of grief, anger, and fear, AND it is now time to show up for your child in a way you’ve never needed to before. You can do this. Here is how.
I Have the Right To: A High School Survivor’s Story of Sexual Assault, Justice, and Hope
By Chessy Prout and Jenn Abelson
Whether a sexual assault happened recently or many years ago, it can affect many aspects of a survivor’s life. A sexual assault can change how a survivor feels about themselves and about their relationships with friends, family, and intimate partners.
Whether you are a student or parent, engaging I Have The Right To at your (or your child’s) school is a tangible action you can take against sexual assault in schools. Here is how to do so.