The 'Art of Safe Sexting' program has been proposed for schoolgirls as young as 12, despite many parents warning against the practice. Lessons on how to safely send 'sexy snaps' via text message and social media have been recommended by an online education tool created by an advocacy group. Victoria's Gen Z are told to crop out anything identifiable, not sext under the influence, know the legal landscape and avoid sharing other people's risque photos. The 'Art of safe sexting' program is set to be introduced in Victorian classrooms for schoolgirls as young as Rosie helps young women navigate tricky situations and it's community partner is the U. S Department of State.
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Then she sent the full-length frontal photo to Isaiah, her new boyfriend. They broke up soon after. In less than 24 hours, the effect was as if Margarite, 14, had sauntered naked down the hallways of the four middle schools in this racially and economically diverse suburb of the state capital, Olympia. Hundreds, possibly thousands, of students had received her photo and forwarded it. In short order, students would be handcuffed and humiliated, parents mortified and lessons learned at a harsh cost. Only then would the community try to turn the fiasco into an opportunity to educate. But adults face a hard truth. For teenagers, who have ready access to technology and are growing up in a culture that celebrates body flaunting, sexting is laughably easy, unremarkable and even compelling: the primary reason teenagers sext is to look cool and sexy to someone they find attractive. In the fall of , Margarite, a petite, pretty girl with dark hair and a tiny diamond stud in her nose, was living with her father, and her life was becoming troubled. Her grades were in a free fall.