For older children, talking about sex is so much more than just the act of sex itself.There are so many subjects around approaching puberty to be discussed including: For boys: The facts about sex and changes in both boys’ and girls’ bodies needs to discussed to ensure that your son or daughter know the facts and are confident that they can ask you questions when they want to.Chat one-on-one with a Safe Helpline staff member to access the following support services: The Online Helpline works like other instant-messaging and online chat systems.You'll enter a private chat with a trained Safe Helpline staff member and chat live by typing messages back and forth.The question, “Where do babies come from” is a typical one. For example, you want sit a six-year-old down and tell them the full facts, but you may say that when a man and a woman love each other very much, a special seed from the man can go to a special egg in the woman and then a baby can grow.
I wanted to say it's cute when she makes that [high-pitched sex sound a woman makes] sound when she's fighting.They are diverse group of people with different backgrounds and experiences, dedicated to offering support.Safe Helpline carefully vets, trains, and monitors the performance of all staff members.Your child may ask you to tell them about how babies are made, they may hint that they have heard something about sex or you may just decide that it is time to talk to them and teach them some of the facts of life. You should have the chat when your son or daughter show signs of wanting information.The first question that parents often ask is ‘what age should my child be when I broach the subject of sex? Also, they may ask questions when they are younger – possibly at the age of five or six.