Sex and datimh sites for teens in zimbabwe
By Portia Sigauke Understanding the different kinds of Gender-Based Violence (GBV) that could be affecting young people is an important responsibility of parents, caregivers, school staff, youth leaders and other community adults who care about, live with and work on behalf of young people.
Gender-based violence is the general term used to capture violence that occurs as a result of the normative role expectations associated with each gender, along with the unequal power relationships between the two genders, within the context of a specific society.
For example, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention points out that victims of teen dating violence are more likely to do poorly in school and to resort to binge drinking, suicide attempts and physical fighting.
Young people involved with adolescent relationship violence may also carry these patterns of violence into their future intimate relationships.
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Those who witness these behaviors happening to others can also be affected in terms of their overall feelings of safety.
Although most organisations that champions children’s empowerment and that advocate for the protecting of young people have not been vocal against gender based violence towards young people has led them to suffer in silence or accepting abuse as part of our tradition or normality.
A 1997-1998 multimedia campaign promoted sexual responsibility among young people in Zimbabwe, while strengthening their access to reproductive health services by training providers.
Baseline and follow-up surveys, each involving approximately 1,400 women and men aged 10-24, were conducted in five campaign and two comparison sites.Launch events, leaflets and dramas were the most influential campaign components.