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Methods Survey data from a quota sample of youth. Results The most frequently reported sources were friends, teachers, mothers, and media. Regression analyses indicated that learning about sex from parents, grandparents, and religious leaders was associated with beliefs likely to delay sex; friends, cousins, and media were associated with beliefs that increase the likelihood of having sexual intercourse. Conclusions Different sexual information sources were associated with different underlying beliefs. For example, parents specifically mothers might discuss STDs and HIV 5 and try to impart moral views 6 while adolescents may be learning sexual norms from their peers: The mass media plays a significant role in the lives of most children and adolescents. Youth ages 8—18 use media for approximately 6 hours daily 11 and sexual images, sexual talk, and sexual behavior are frequently depicted in the media:Am J Health Behav. Jan-Feb;33(1) How sources of sexual information relate to adolescents' beliefs about sex. Bleakley A(1), Hennessy M, Fishbein. Strong evidence suggests that approaches to sex education that include information about both contraception and abstinence help young people to delay sex. Are you a teenager looking for tips, advice, and information on sex, relationships, your body, and more? You've come to the right place...the end of the story look at the video above ↑ ↑ ↑