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Gender Policy in a high school setting

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Develop a two part policy that addresses gender issues at your school or place of employment. Consider the questions: Are boys/men treatment different from girls/women? What are some subtle ways gender stereotypes are supported and maintained? If you ran the place, what would change regarding two of these issues?

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There are some ways in our school that boys are treated differently from girls. For example, boys are not allowed to have any visible piercings but girls are allowed to have earrings and one ring in their nose. Boys' hair must be off the collar while girls can wear long hair.
On game days boys are allowed to wear their school uniform and they are also allowed to dress up; meaning black pants, white shirt and black tie. It is primarily the boys' soccer team that has begun this dressing up rather than wearing the team uniform. Some girls have asked if this is fair and if the boys are allowed to ...

Solution Summary

Gender differences in the high school setting. Note that this paper refers to differences in an international private school setting rather than in an American public high school setting. Over 400 words of original text

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Community Health Advocacy Project

Design a data collection tool that can be used with your aggregate population. Make sure the tool contains the following:

Demographics name, birth date, ethnicity, sex, education level, and so forth
The questions that you came up with in Part One and any others that you feel would apply
Two additional questions that would be consistent with the goals of Healthy People 2020
Data from reliable sources that answers each of the questions you asked

Include data points with two levels of data for each, if you cannot find two points, a data gap exists.
my aggregate is pregnant adolescents and my questions are:
1. What type of programs might be most effective at bringing down U.S. teenage fertility rates?
2. Do school-based clinics help to reduce teenage birthrates?
3. Can unintended pregnancies among teenagers be avoided if sexually active teenagers used contraception?
4. Is it time for parents, educators, health advocates and community organizations to take actions in developing programs for the prevention of teenage pregnancies?

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