Interested in public health? Teaching sex ed? Learning about the non-profit world in a fun and rewarding environment? Then check out Masakhane’s current internship openings! We are looking for interns for the summer and fall.
Like writing and blogging? Apply to be a Sex Education Writer!
Wanna learn how to develop curriculum and create your own youth programs? Apply to be a Program Development Intern!
Like teaching and talking about sexuality? Apply to become a Sex Educator!
Have you ever wanted to conduct research in the youth sexuality field? We have an internship for that too - Research & Evaluation!
We are also looking for Grant Writing Interns to help us secure funds to continue doing this work. If you ever want a job in the NGO world, grant writing is a great skill to have!
Check out all of these available positions and learn more about The Masakhane Center by clicking here.
- Reblogged from masakhane
The Center for Sexual Pleasure & Health is holding a Sexual Attitude Reassessment on May 16th through May 18th.
Visit our website for more information.
truebluemeandyou: How to Answer the Top 35 Asked Interview Questions. Reblogging one of my most popular posts with clearer images. Go to the link for the highest resolution.
How to Answer the Top 35 Asked Interview Questions from The Undercover Recruiter here. Posted for friends looking for jobs this summer. Unfortunately you may also be asked illegal questions and these are two pretty good articles here and here.
Well, this isn’t sexuality-based, but I’m sure this would be useful for a lot of our followers!
Today, I blogged about doulas who work in all kinds of reproductive experiences. If you want to learn more about doulas and labor support, here are some blogs and people to follow:
Be sure to search for doula services and organizations in your area! There are too many to list here, so some of these are examples of local groups.
@BADPtweets (Bay Area Doula Project)
I’ve blogged about doulas before, so my #doula tag is full of more information posted before today!
The absence of no does not mean yes. The best way to get enthusiastic consent is to ask!
Click here for sexual assault resources in Massachusetts.
This is cute, but I wish these said “all people” because sex isn’t only between two people!
Oh, and by the way, today marks the first day of sexual assault awareness month. Keep an eye out for events in your area!
- Reblogged from pplm
A report from the National Transgender Discrimination Survey conducted by the National Gay & Lesbian Task Force and the National Center for Transgender Equality, found that transgender people faced double the rate of unemployment of the general population, with 63 percent of the transgender people surveyed reporting they experienced a serious act of discrimination that majorly affected their ability to sustain themselves. These numbers are even worse for trans people of color, especially trans women of color, the deaths of whom have been deemed a “state of emergency.”
Trans women have been saddled with the responsibility of taking on trans-exclusionary feminists for far too long—but it’s not their issue to deal with alone.
Read: It’s Time to End the Long History of Feminism Failing Transgender Women by Tina Vasquez at BitchMedia.org. Type illustrations by Michelle Leigh.
Did you know today is officially Back Up Your Birth Control Day?! This year is one that will go down in history because Emergency Contraceptive is now even easier to get in a drug store!
And we’ve got all the details for you in today’s Fact Friday!
The U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) recently decided that 3 kinds of Emergency Contraceptive Pills can be sold on store shelves without any age restrictions. These include Plan B One-Step® and the generic versions Next Choice and My Way.
Just to refresh your memory, emergency contraceptive is a back-up method of birth control that can prevent pregnancy, even after someone has had unprotected vaginal sex. Someone might need to use it if their condom broke, they didn’t use a condom, or they didn’t use their birth control method correctly. Emergency contraception works within 5 days of unprotected sex, but is more effective the sooner you take it.
Labels for the generic pills will still say that the product is for use only by women ages 17 and older, but people will not need to show proof of age in order to buy any of the brands. And both men and women can purchase emergency contraceptive in stores!
The cost for emergency contraception pills can still run about $40-$50. Experts say that the new rules should reduce the price by about $7.
When women go to their health care provider, like Planned Parenthood, they can also ask to get emergency contraceptive for future use, that way they have it if they ever need it.
This is good news for any AFAB person! Now, let’s cross our fingers that one day the age restriction will be removed.
Note that not all emergency contraception options work the same for all bodies. In particular, Plan B becomes less effective for people with a BMI (we know, BMI is not great) of 26 or higher. Ella is effective up to a BMI of 35, and the Copper T IUD is effective for people of all weights.
For more information about emergency contraception, check out this website.
- Reblogged from plannedparenthoodla