Less blushing. More talking.
Learn to comfortably teach your kids about healthy sexuality.
Feeling uncomfortable about having “the talk”?
You're certainly not alone.
Most parents feel unbearably awkward initiating conversations about sexuality with their kids—and their kids are usually just as mortified.
Still, you know how important it is for your kids to have age-appropriate guidance about their body and about physical intimacy. You want to be their go-to resource when they have questions about attraction, dating, relationships, and sex. (Believe it or not, they want the same thing.)
With the right tools, you can have meaningful talks with your kids today so they can build rewarding, uplifting intimate relationships as they mature into adulthood.
Get the resources you need to talk with your kids about:
Attraction & Desire
Respect & Consent
I help parents talk to their kids about sex and sexuality in a healthy way
When you have the right resources, The Talk is simple.
Book a Workshop
Learn how to avoid shame-inducing lectures full of simplistic dos and don'ts.
Apply What You Learn
Have meaningful conversations that help your kids respect their bodies and others' boundaries.
Celebrate Your Child's Choices
Feel confident that your young person is learning what healthy relationships look like.
Sarah has deep and thoughtful knowledge about her subject matter. She understands conversations with kids about sex can be awkward or challenging, so she provides practical help in a meaningful and thoughtful way.
– Linda G
Take an online course, choose virtual one-on-one sessions, or have me out to your home.
Support your school’s families with classroom sexuality education and evening parent workshops.
Demonstrate you care about your employees’ home life by hosting a lunchtime seminar.
Don't leave your kids guessing.
Many parents have the idea—the hope—that they can have a single, excruciatingly embarrassing talk with their kids about sex and sort of have it over with… once and for all. You've probably already discovered that it doesn't exactly work that way.
Kids' bodies, hormones, and thinking change dramatically throughout childhood, puberty, and into young adulthood, so it's important to get comfortable with ongoing dialogue about all the awkward things. Otherwise, kids ending up filling in the blanks themselves, which can have serious consequences both now and in the future: