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This content is taken from the Babcock Education's online course, Relationships, Sex and Health Education (RSHE) in the UK. Join the course to learn more.

End of week 1

During this first week, you have had a chance to review national statistics and look at your own self assessment.

Next week we will be looking to create and environment for learning in RSHE and what the national curriculum requirements are.

As you progress through this course - keep in mind Why the teaching of RSHE is now compulsory

“Today’s children and young people are growing up in an increasingly complex world and living their lives seamlessly on and off line. This presents many positive and exciting opportunities, but also challenges and risks. In this environment, children and young people need to know how to be safe and healthy, and how to manage their academic, personal and social lives in a positive way.”

Secretary of State for Education Reference: Relationships Education, Relationships and Sex Education (RSE) and Health Education, Department for Education 2019

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Unlimited access to the course: Go at your own pace with unlimited access to the course for as long as it exists on FutureLearn.

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This article is from the free online course:

Relationships, Sex and Health Education (RSHE) in the UK

Babcock Education