Nurse's Notes
Nurse's Notes
Posted on 09/05/2017

Dear TC Roberson Parents,

 nurse notes november.pdf

It's just a few more days until Let's Talk Month, a time to encourage parents and other helpful adults to have important conversations about S-E-X. Here's why it matters...

 

 

1

Talking Matters!Nine out of ten teens say it would be easier to delay sex if they could have open, honest conversations about sexual health with their parents.

2

Teens Listen!Teens consistently say in surveys that parents are their #1 influence when it comes to decisions about sex and relationships - more than their friends and the media.

3

They'll get therightidea!While parents often worry that talking about sex means they're being permissive, teens don't see it that way: Research shows that teens DO NOT perceive conversations about sex as permission to have sex.

 

Source: Key points come from The National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy's ongoing youth surveys.Find them here.

 

http://img.constantcontact.com/letters/images/sys/S.gif

 

 

Whether they're 2 or 22, parents' age-appropriate conversations about sexual health can play a role in how healthy, safe, and responsible their children are for the rest of their lives. These talks can help them:

 

Appreciate and respect their own bodies, feelings, and experiences

Set boundaries for themselves and others

Lessen the risk of sexual abuse

Delay sex until they're older

Avoid sexually transmitted infections and unplanned pregnancy

Tell fact from fiction in the media, online, or in the locker room

Talk to doctors, partners, and you about personal safety health and safety

Use condoms and/or birth control when they become sexually active

If you have any concerns or questions regarding your students health and safety, please contact me at the numbers below.

Start the conversation!

 

Lynn Smarjesse  RN, BSN, NCSN

School Nurse to TC Roberson and Progressive Education

lynn.smarjesse@mahec.net

 

Dear TC Roberson Parents,

 

October is National “Let’s Talk”  month in opening the conversation with your kids about SEX….always difficult to start but the benefits are worth It!  Please read the important information below taken from SHIFT of North Carolina:

 

It's just a few more days until Let's Talk Month, a time to encourage parents and other helpful adults to have important conversations about S-E-X. Here's why it matters... 

 

 

1

Talking Matters! Nine out of ten teens say it would be easier to delay sex if they could have open, honest conversations about sexual health with their parents.

2

Teens Listen! Teens consistently say in surveys that parents are their #1 influence when it comes to decisions about sex and relationships - more than their friends and the media.

3

They'll get the right idea! While parents often worry that talking about sex means they're being permissive, teens don't see it that way: Research shows that teens DO NOT perceive conversations about sex as permission to have sex. 

 

Source: Key points come from The National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy's ongoing youth surveys. Find them here

 

http://img.constantcontact.com/letters/images/sys/S.gif

 

 

Whether they're 2 or 22, parents' age-appropriate conversations about sexual health can play a role in how healthy, safe, and responsible their children are for the rest of their lives. These talks can help them:

 

     Appreciate and respect their own bodies, feelings, and experiences

     Set boundaries for themselves and others

     Lessen the risk of sexual abuse

     Delay sex until they're older

     Avoid sexually transmitted infections and unplanned pregnancy

     Tell fact from fiction in the media, online, or in the locker room

     Talk to doctors, partners, and you about personal safety health and safety

     Use condoms and/or birth control when they become sexually active

If you have any concerns or questions regarding your students health and safety, please contact me at the numbers below.

Start the conversation!

 

Lynn Smarjesse  RN, BSN, NCSN

School Nurse to TC Roberson and Progressive Education

lynn.smarjesse@mahec.net

Dear TC Roberson Parents,

 

October is National “Let’s Talk”  month in opening the conversation with your kids about SEX….always difficult to start but the benefits are worth It!  Please read the important information below taken from SHIFT of North Carolina:

 

It's just a few more days until Let's Talk Month, a time to encourage parents and other helpful adults to have important conversations about S-E-X. Here's why it matters... 

 

 

1

Talking Matters! Nine out of ten teens say it would be easier to delay sex if they could have open, honest conversations about sexual health with their parents.

2

Teens Listen! Teens consistently say in surveys that parents are their #1 influence when it comes to decisions about sex and relationships - more than their friends and the media.

3

They'll get the right idea! While parents often worry that talking about sex means they're being permissive, teens don't see it that way: Research shows that teens DO NOT perceive conversations about sex as permission to have sex. 

 

Source: Key points come from The National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy's ongoing youth surveys. Find them here

 

http://img.constantcontact.com/letters/images/sys/S.gif

 

 

Whether they're 2 or 22, parents' age-appropriate conversations about sexual health can play a role in how healthy, safe, and responsible their children are for the rest of their lives. These talks can help them:

 

     Appreciate and respect their own bodies, feelings, and experiences

     Set boundaries for themselves and others

     Lessen the risk of sexual abuse

     Delay sex until they're older

     Avoid sexually transmitted infections and unplanned pregnancy

     Tell fact from fiction in the media, online, or in the locker room

     Talk to doctors, partners, and you about personal safety health and safety

     Use condoms and/or birth control when they become sexually active

If you have any concerns or questions regarding your students health and safety, please contact me at the numbers below.

Start the conversation!

 

Lynn Smarjesse  RN, BSN, NCSN

School Nurse to TC Roberson and Progressive Education

lynn.smarjesse@mahec.net

Dear TC Roberson Parents,

 

October is National “Let’s Talk”  month in opening the conversation with your kids about SEX….always difficult to start but the benefits are worth It!  Please read the important information below taken from SHIFT of North Carolina:

 

It's just a few more days until Let's Talk Month, a time to encourage parents and other helpful adults to have important conversations about S-E-X. Here's why it matters... 

 

 

1

Talking Matters! Nine out of ten teens say it would be easier to delay sex if they could have open, honest conversations about sexual health with their parents.

2

Teens Listen! Teens consistently say in surveys that parents are their #1 influence when it comes to decisions about sex and relationships - more than their friends and the media.

3

They'll get the right idea! While parents often worry that talking about sex means they're being permissive, teens don't see it that way: Research shows that teens DO NOT perceive conversations about sex as permission to have sex. 

 

Source: Key points come from The National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy's ongoing youth surveys. Find them here

 

http://img.constantcontact.com/letters/images/sys/S.gif

 

 

Whether they're 2 or 22, parents' age-appropriate conversations about sexual health can play a role in how healthy, safe, and responsible their children are for the rest of their lives. These talks can help them:

 

     Appreciate and respect their own bodies, feelings, and experiences

     Set boundaries for themselves and others

     Lessen the risk of sexual abuse

     Delay sex until they're older

     Avoid sexually transmitted infections and unplanned pregnancy

     Tell fact from fiction in the media, online, or in the locker room

     Talk to doctors, partners, and you about personal safety health and safety

     Use condoms and/or birth control when they become sexually active

If you have any concerns or questions regarding your students health and safety, please contact me at the numbers below.

Start the conversation!

 

Lynn Smarjesse  RN, BSN, NCSN

School Nurse to TC Roberson and Progressive Education

lynn.smarjesse@mahec.net

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