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Honey, I am just too tired tonight

It seems that the Poms have turned “Honey, I am just too tired tonight,” into a national sport. A study has discovered that “73% of couples say they regularly do not have enough energy at the end of the day for a night of passion with their partner”.

I suppose this has lead to a drop in condom sales at the corner store ;)

Hating School hikes your chances of pregnancy

I learned to love going to school which is important because a new study uncovers that those teenagers who love attending school are less liable to become pregnant teenagers.
It has been widely reported that of all the countries in Western Europe, the United Kingdom has continually registered the highest teenage pregnancy rates. The writers of this fresh report feel that the policies currently in place to help thin the amount of teenage pregnancies in this nation have been wanting. One program particularly that has flunked in doing so is the Young People’s Development Program (YPDP). In fact, when compared to other like-minded syllabuses, more young teenagers became pregnant in this program.

Angela Harden, a professor heralding from the University of East London, feels that one fundamental cause for this program’s failure is the fact that it targeted those people that were viewed as “high risk” and brought them together. The YPDP program kept these high risk individuals out of the regular schools and instead placed them in alternative educational settings. Harden and her colleagues concentrated on studying those programs that are considered community or after school projects. Through their research, they determined that those programs that centred on helping to better experiences at school for teenagers and that increased expectations proved more productive than different programs.

Ten past trials and five other studies were explored by Harden’s colleagues. These earlier research efforts centered around youth development and childhood interventions. Overall, roughly 40% of those youths that were participants in youth programs such as these were less likely to experience teenage pregnancies than those youths that did not take part in any type of youth program. Results from their studies and analysis revealed that those students who did not like attending school, that did not have high prospects for their potential and that believed their childhoods to be unfulfilling were more likely to become teenage pregnancy statistics. The investigators express that “young people who have grown up unhappy, in poor material circumstances, do not enjoy school, and are despondent about their future may be more likely to take risks when having sex or to choose to have a baby.”

The researchers in this study feel that higher quality sex education and educating youngsters about condoms & birth control choices would be highly successful in ensuring teenage pregnancy rates go down. They put forward that the data provides “a small, but reliable, evidence base that early childhood and youth development programs are effective and appropriate strategies for reducing unintended teenage pregnancy rates. Our findings on the effects of early childhood interventions highlight the importance of investing in early care and support in order to reduce the socioeconomic disadvantage associated with teenage pregnancy later in life.”
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