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AMAZE has been selected as a winner in the 3rd Annual Anthem Awards! AMAZE is the Gold Anthem Winner in following category: Education or Literacy Program or Platform.
Young people actually crave that open and honest dialogue with their parents or trusted adults. ensures that their content reflects the needs of youth by involving youth from the start.
The website Amaze offers parent advice and animated videos to spark discussion on sex and relationship topics.
The experts also recommended several other resources: has a website and a YouTube channel specifically designed for adolescents by the nonprofit Advocates for Youth, which focuses on sex education.
I’ve been introduced to fun, factual resources like AMAZE’s animated videos which are made to give young people like me the information we need and want about sex, our bodies, and relationships.
We’ve been expanding globally. We have over 200 videos translated into different languages. We have videos specific to different countries and their needs, so our global partnerships are very important to us. And here domestically, a grand vision in a perfect world is that AMAZE is used in all schools and that all young people have comprehensive, inclusive sex ed.
We just have a Google Classroom page where our gym teacher gives us questions to respond to every week, so the research is actually stuff we do on our own; all the information I get is from online.
Families have a fear of sex-ed, which makes it challenging to update curricula.
In AMAZE’s new collection, now available for free for all users on Kahoot! Academy, you can also find resources to foster inclusivity and support mental health, with kahoots tailored for students as well as for educators and parents.
The website Amaze is a sex education site that also features puberty resources via a series of light-hearted cartoon videos designed to educate and entertain. They can be goofy but are informative. A related website, Amaze Jr, is geared toward parents of younger children. Both are on social media.
One way to help parents learn how to talk to their kids about sex-adjacent topics without losing their cool is an online video series called Amaze Jr.
Just as flowers do not choose where they bloom, LGBTQ young people deserve the right to thrive everywhere we exist.
Some parents consider ‘the talk’ just to be a one-time thing. But conversations around sex, sexuality, love, and relationships should be an ongoing conversation,” says LeKara Simmons, Amaze program manager and strategic brand ambassador.
AMAZE’s video, “What Is An Abortion?,” covers types of abortions, where to get them and the contemporary political discourse about them. Most importantly, the video emphasizes that the decision to carry a baby to term or get an abortion is just that: a choice.
Advocates for Youth, an organization that promotes sexual education for young people, just started its own YouTube channel, Amaze, featuring animated videos.
Many of the educators quoted in this piece mention the AMAZE videos, and similar online resources.
Quezada says she likes AMAZE videos because she and her peers need trusted information, which you can't always find on Google.
The new campaign, amaze.jr, is for the parents of children between the ages of four and nine, and for those kids. It aims to normalize a conversation about sex in an educational environment that has become polarized around the topic.
Have appropriate resources in the home as boys grow up, show them videos on, and make sure they have accurate resources about what healthy sexuality is so they’re not thinking it’s porn.
Porn is like many movies, it is completely made up," AMAZE reminds us in their video about the unrealistic expectations of porn.
...tweens, parents, and educators who use AMAZE as a resource learn about adolescent sexual life as it truly is: a boisterous and sometimes confusing melange of curiosity, doubt, and exploration.
A new sex education video aiming to start an age-appropriate conversation around consent and sexual assault.
To bust myths about one of the most stigmatized STIs, the folks at have created a new animated sex ed video.
AMAZE focuses on educating youth through short animated videos on a wide range of topics: gender identity, sexual orientation, STDs, etc. And Advocates for Youth works to educate parents, school boards and communities on what comprehensive sex ed does, and why it works.
If we want to put a stop to our pervasive culture of sexual assault, education needs to go a lot further than just preventing pregnancy and STDs. Young people need to understand healthy relationships, boundaries and, of course, consent.
I’m also a big fan of Amaze’s animated video 'Porn: Fact or Fiction.'
The approved curriculum includes...animated videos about anatomy, sexually transmitted diseases, abstinence and consent from
The suggested video content is an animation from the American platform of which the RSHP makes ample use: Are You Ready To Have Sex?
The resources include videos created under the banner of Advocates for Youth and
Most parents are uncomfortable discussing the topic of where babies come from before children are 10, but the answer is easier than most adults realize — and the “Amaze Jr.” video series is designed to help explain this and other topics to young students.
All young children are inherently curious about their own and other people’s bodies and identities. We shouldn’t be surprised that they ask all kinds of big questions and we shouldn’t be afraid to answer them.
As International Planned Parenthood’s African Regional Office continues to seek out new and innovative ways to expand access to quality CSE, collaboration with AMAZE will provide avenues for young people, through our Member Associations to interact with CSE materials through various digital media and platforms.

Blogs and Mentions


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Four-Star Review from Common Sense Media

Tips For Making The “Sex Talk” Less Awkward, Kickin it with Kelly

Are you really talking about sex with your kids? (Be honest), Jessica Ashley

Amaze Your Kids With Sex Education, Wendi Aarons

AMAZE: Taking the “Weird” Out of Sex Ed, Holly Rosen

AMAZE-ing and Smart Sex Ed, Veronica Arreola

Talking About Sex with Your Kids #MoreInfoLessWeird, Kimberly Miller

Tips For Making The “Sex Talk” Less Awkward, Kelly Hutchinson

Talking Puberty with Help from AMAZE, Aliah Davis

Tools For Making The Puberty & Sex Talk Easier: AMAZE Takes The Awkward Out Of Sex Education, Amanda Taylor

How To Talk To Your Kids About Boobs, Boners, & Sex, Alicia Gonzalez

Kids Sex Education: Here’s How Parents Can Start Talking About It, Makeba Giles