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There also was a significant decline in males’ reports of receiving formal instruction about birth control. • The share of adolescent females receiving formal instruction about how to say no to sex but receiving no instruction about birth control methods increased from 22% to 26% between 2006–20–2013.
The share of adolescent males receiving similar instruction also increased during this time period, from 29% to 35%. • Declines in formal sex education were concentrated among adolescents residing in rural areas.
"The whole high school either had the picture or saw it," she says.
In fact, while few students will cop to having sexted—loosely defined as having sent a sexual photo, video, or text message via cell phone—a greater number will admit to having received, or at least viewed, someone else's sext.
Rachel was in seventh grade when she got her first sext request.
"A guy texted, ' Send me a photo of your boobs,'" recalls Rachel, now a seventeen-year-old junior in a suburb of Boston.
If you're looking for descriptions of hot teen gay sex, this is not the story for you.
• Seventy percent of male adolescents and 78% of female adolescents report talking with a parent about at least one of six sex education topics: how to say no to sex, methods of birth control, STIs, where to get birth control, how to prevent HIV infection and how to use a condom. • Young women are more likely than young men to talk with their parents about all sexual health topics except how to use a condom, which is more common among males (45%) than females (36%). • Despite declines in formal sex education between 2006–20–2013, the share of teens talking with parents about most sex education topics has not changed. • Even when parents provide information, their knowledge about contraception or other sexual health topics may often be inaccurate or incomplete. • Both the American Medical Association and the American Pediatrics Association recommend that physicians provide confidential time during adolescent primary care visits to discuss sexuality and counsel teens about sexual behavior.  • Despite these recommendations, many health care providers do not talk with their teen patients about sexual health issues during primary care visits.
When these conversations do occur, they are brief; in one study, these conversations lasted an average of 36 seconds. • Many teens feel uncomfortable talking with their health care provider about sexual health issues, and many providers also have concerns about discussing these issues. • Among sexually experienced adolescents who did not get birth control instruction from either formal sources or a parent, 7% of females and 13% of males ages 15-19 talked with a health care provider about birth control. Receipt of sexual health information from parents, teachers, and healthcare providers by sexually experienced US adolescents.
A recent poll conducted by the Pew Research Center's Internet & American Life Project revealed that 18 percent of fourteen- to seventeen-year-olds have been texted photos of completely or nearly naked acquaint-ances.
And while passing along a revealing photo of another person is obviously incredibly cruel, what most teens don't know is that forwarding or receiving a sext (even one you didn't ask for) can get you in trouble.