Up to Date with Steve Kraske: Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual, and Transgender Teens: 2015 The culture for gay, bisexual, lesbian, transgender, and queer teens is changing so rapidly that it’s hard to keep up. Wes Crenshaw and Julia Poe, National High School Journalist of the Year, discuss LGBTQ issues among high school students and offer parents a way to help their children better understand their sexual and gender identities.Dating, Hanging Out, and Hooking Up New Double Take author Kendra Schwartz joins Dr.We understand why you are blocking ads, but just know it compromises your site experience (features may break or not appear entirely) and prevents us from investing in the Future of Porn.

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He’s joined by Julia Poe, recent graduate of Shawnee Mission East High School to discuss why things are changing so rapidly. Wes and Emily Van Schmus join Abby Eden on Fox4 Evening News to discuss how fast, easy access to sexually explicit online material leaves today's teenagers surprisingly unconcerned about posting their own explicit images and content.

Real Teen Love in a Sea of Random Hook-ups Parents may be a little behind on how teens really couple or don't couple these days.

They're getting every hole filled and they always yearn for more.

Wild, hot, and sexy, they suck cock and get the job done right, if not more.

Talking to Teenagers about Dating, Sex and Love In this installment of Our Two Sense, psychologist Dr.

Wes Crenshaw and high-school senior Kyra Haas offer ideas for talking to teenagers about dating, sex, and love. Date Rape and Sexual Assault Tammara Webber, author of "Easy," joins Dr.

Wes to discuss this important topic and take listeners' calls about how teens and young adults can reduce the risk of sexual assault and how to cope when it happens. Wes discusses several teen topics, including the new guidelines on emergency contraception; how to handle young adults over the holidays; and end the semester stress over finals. As Neil Sedaka sings, “Breaking up is hard to do…” In this edition of Our Two Sense, Dr.

Wes and Kyra offer tips for helping teenagers handle a break up with a romantic partner.

At some point in your child's life, chances are excellent that they will date someone (or many 'someones') that you do not like or do not trust.

Unfortunately, in these situations you have limited options unless you can determine that the person you dislike has actually broken the law or committed some other infraction according to an objective perspective. First, understand that informing your child of your feelings regarding their significant other is unlikely to be taken in a positive manner.

Likewise, your values and your child should also determine the other rules regarding dating.