National Collaborating Centre for Methods and Tools (Canada), 2017
Evidence-Informed Public Health is the process of distilling and disseminating the best available evidence from research, context and experience, and using that evidence to inform and improve public health practice and policy.
Put simply, it means finding, using and sharing what works in public health.
Canada’s NCCMT has a range of tools and resources on Evidence-Informed Public Health, from factsheets to online learning modules.
- Access EIPH resources here
SHine SA, October 2016
In the words of Dr Marty Klein, Licensed Sex Therapist, Writer and Speaker: “In addition to death and taxes, there are two other things we can be sure of: The internet is here to stay. Pornography is here to stay.”
With that in mind, join us at our ReFRESH Forum as we discuss the need to equip our young people with the essential skills and strategies to critique, understand and de-code what they see (be it accidental or purposeful viewing).
The session includes discussion time and practical tips.
When: 11 November 2016 (Friday)
Where: SHine SA, 64c Woodville Road, Woodville
Time: 2.00 – 4.00 pm
Cost: $50 (Student Concession $25)
Afternoon tea provided.
Online enrolment: www.shinesa.org.au/events/refresh-forums
Closing date for enrolment: Wednesday 9 November
Enquiries Phone 8300 5300 / Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Download flyer (PDF) here:refresh-porn-literacy
Educators NZ, September 23, 2015
RainbowYOUTH has launched a new website aimed to increase understanding and support of sex, gender and sexuality diversity within year 7-13 classrooms in New Zealand.
The website, Inside Out, contains free teaching resources, class guidelines and video content designed to ignite conversations.
The resource has been produced in a partnership between RainbowYOUTH, Curative, and CORE Education, and was further supported by the University of Auckland.
Guardian, Monday 16 March 2015 11.36 AEDT
A leading sexologist in Denmark has called for pornography to be shown in the classroom, claiming that starting a debate about the industry could help teenagers become “conscientious and critical consumers” who are able to tell the difference between pornography and the reality of sexual relationships.