Many factors have been linked to this decline, but especially prominent is the increases in contraception use.
It interferes with family and religious beliefs By providing condoms to students, high schools are taking away the due right of parents to decide whether their own teenage children should have access to contraception.
To begin with, many parents don’t think that their adolescent children are emotionally or physically ready yet for sex.
If a school wants its students not to have sex, it shouldn’t provide them with condoms to use during intercourse.
Furthermore, making condoms available in schools might send the erroneous message to students that their teachers and parents are expecting them to engage in sexual activity.
Some people may also think that carrying out the decision of distributing condoms may change the minds of levelheaded, intelligent students. military's WWI policy of abstinence to prevent the spread of sexually transmitted diseases. Licensed under Public domain" data-lightbox="media-gallery-1567860131"This also leads us to the clichÃÂ© that ambition is the best form of contraception.
Of these, 30% had had sexual intercourse during the last three months and 46% of them didn’t use a condom during their last sexual encounter.So, having schools introduce condom use to their teenagers pressures both the parents and teens into having conversations about sex that may feel premature.It may also interfere with a family’s values or religious beliefs.Research by the American Journal of Public Health has proved this untrue."80% of adolescents become sexual active before they graduate [high school]".Not to mention the fact that vulnerable teenage girls still have less control over condom use.Sends mixed messages and legitimizes sexual activity In high schools that teach students about both abstinence and contraception use, these programs are sending mixed messages to students.If consistently used correctly, condoms can be highly effective in decreasing the probability of STD transmission and preventing HIV transmission. The numbers above strongly suggest that expecting abstinence is not realistic.The American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) Committee on Adolescence knows this, and therefore advocates access to condoms in schools as part of comprehensive sex education programs to mitigate cases of unwanted pregnancies (as well as AIDS and STDs). One of the most frequently debated topics is, "Should Condoms be Distributed in Schools? Some say no because of the perception of encouraging teenagers to have sex, but I oppose that opinion and think they should be distributed in schools because unprotected sex risks young lives. It is important that all teenagers receive responsible education about sex and relationships, as they need to be aware of the risks...