When cultural trends change at the speed of a tweet, how do youth workers keep up? Teens are growing and developing in a fast-paced, sexually charged culture that tells them what’s true today might not be true tomorrow. They are trying to learn social interaction and their place within it in a time of constantly evolving methods of communication. The answer is to strip off the layers of distraction and misdirection to expose the truth. Stripped does just that. In 8 lessons, this curriculum discusses the sexually saturated society teens are growing up in and covers topics including pornography, drugs and alcohol, self esteem, decision making skills and marriage. It includes a DVD with video clips for each lesson. Whatever your teaching style, Stripped gives you the tools to build the most effective lessons for your youth. It provides a media fusion of hard-hitting truths that uncover the unchanging facts surrounding sexual activity, drugs and alcohol, body image, and pornography. These lessons are packed with both Scriptural truth and bare facts of the issues to confront teens with the potential consequences of their actions and the forgiveness and renewal found in Christ. Stripped enables your youth to see through the deceptions and distractions by revealing the naked truth about sex, love and relationships.
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"As one who has looked at a lot of curriculum in serving and consultingwith churches as well as teaching at DTS, I see a very effectiveinstructional source book in this material." ~ Dr. Lin McLaughlin, Professor of Educational Ministriesand Leaders; Assistant to the Dean for Academic Assessment atDallas Theological Seminary
"I teach Sunday School for youth in 6-12 grade. They are mostly minorities from the public schools and come from low socio-economichome environments. It wasGREAT for them. I used the opening stories, the biblical passage, and some of the questions given in the study. There was plenty of material for me to choose fromand find useful for the group. I thought it was relevant, practical without beingtoo descriptive, yet asked the hard questions." ~ Sunni Stokeld