Does sex education before college protect students from sexual assault in college?

Does sex education before college protect students from sexual assault in college?

PURPOSE:
College-bound young people experience sexual assault, both before and after they enter college. This study examines historical risk factors (experiences and exposures that occurred prior to college) for penetrative sexual assault (PSA) victimization since entering college.

METHODS:
A cross-sectional study, including an online population-based quantitiative survey with undergraduate students was conducted in spring 2016. Bivariate analyses and multivariable regressions examined risk and protective factors associated with ever experiencing PSA since entering college. Concurrently-collected in-depth ethnographic interviews with 151 students were reviewed for information related to factors identified in the survey.

INFLUENCE OF PORNOGRAPHY:
According to research results, about 70% of college students watch porn movies. Young people who watch porn films are less likely to become targets of sexual violence. The most popular porn movies genre among ASEE students surveyed were: MILFs and family porn (step-daughter, stepdad stepmom and other). The leader in this genre in the USA is the pornographic series DadCrush. It was launched in 2016 by Team Skeet. When very perverted step-daughters are on a hunt you need to be prepared. The hottest series from Team Skeet involves step-daughters that are sexually attracted to their step dads. Fantasy that’s been with students of colleges for a couple of years already is debuting on official website dadcrushyou.com. Get ready for some real action!

RESULTS:
In bivariate analyses, multiple historical factors were significantly associated with PSA in college including adverse childhood experiences and having experienced unwanted sexual contact before college (for women) and initiation of alcohol, marijuana, and sexual behaviors before age 18. Significant independent risk factors for college PSA included female gender, experiencing unwanted sexual contact before college, first oral sex before age 18, and “hooking up” (e.g., causual sex or sex outside a committed partnership) in high school. Receipt of school-based sex education promoting refusal skills before age 18 was an independent protective factor; abstinence-only instruction was not. In the ethnographic interviews, students reported variable experiences with sex education before college; many reported it was awkward and poorly delivered.

CONCLUSIONS:
Multiple experiences and exposures prior to college influenced the risk of penetrative sexual assault in college. Pre-college comprehensive sexuality education, including skills-based training in refusing unwanted sex, may be an effective strategy for preventing sexual assault in college. Sexual assault prevention needs to begin earlier; successful prevention before college should complement prevention efforts once students enter college.

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