Education & Training

Planned Parenthood of Southern New Jersey Education & Training Department

PPSNJ provides comprehensive, age appropriate sexuality education and training for pre-adolescents, teens, families, schools, community groups, faith-based settings, other social service organizations and healthcare providers. 

By providing quality education and training, PPSNJ continues its goal of enhancing understanding of individual and societal implications of human sexuality.  Presentations, training, consultation and speaking are available on a variety of topics.  All programs can be tailored to fit the needs of your group or agency and fees are competitive. 

  • Workshops and Professional Training
  • Speakers and classroom presentations
  • Curriculum Development
  • Teen Programs
  • Fathers Group

For more information call:
856.365.3519 ext.  226, 240 and 222

In the News

 STD Education Must Start Long Before Kids Engage in Sex

Having a stable home life as a child, nice friends and success at school reduces the odds of getting sexually transmitted diseases as a young adult, according to a new study.  Study by The University of Washington

Sex Life of Teenagers Is Subject of Study
The popular notion that teenagers who are not ready for intercourse are experimenting with oral sex en masse is being challenged by new data released by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

New study “Abstinence-Only Education and Teen Pregnancy Rates: Why We Need Comprehensive Sex Education in the U.S.,” shows correlation between state sex education policies that support comprehensive sexuality education have lower teen pregnancy and birthrates.
Click here to read study.

Condom Use Is Highest for Young People, Study Finds

Important reading from the New York Times about condom use and sexual behavior. (Source: New York Times)


Too Much Information

Books to help parents talk about the birds and the bees.  (Source: The New Yorker)


Girls Want to Talk About Sex — With Dad?

A new study from New York University suggests that young women could actually use a little more talk about intimate matters from their dads. TIME Magazine)


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