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Define Peer Pressure

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29th Wednesday 2023

32 Terms

1

Define Peer Pressure

Feeling pressured to do something because of the people around you.

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2

Define Empower

Helping someone to feel and act upon the power of their own beliefs.

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3

Define Risk

Potential for harm.

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4

Define Peers

People of equal age, education, community as you.

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5

Define Stereotypes

A fixed, simplified idea of a particular person or group.

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6

Define Assertive

Direct, fair and honest communication regarding wants, needs and expectations. It lies between being passive and aggressive. It is how to combat doing something you don’t want to.

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7

Define Drug Driving

Driving under the influence of illegal drugs.

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8

Define DRSABCD

First Aid ActionPlan:

D-Danger (Check for danger)

R-Response (Are they responsive?)

S-Send for help (000)

A-Airways (Open mouth and check for foreign objects that may be blocking the airway. If there is something, roll person onto their side to allow fluid to drain out and clear debris. If it’s clear, roll them on their back and tilt their head back).

B-Breathing (Check they’re breathing. If they are, put them into recovery position. If not, start CPR and call 000).

C-CPR (30 chest compressions, 2 breaths until help arrives, person breathes, or you’re physically incapable).

D-Defibrillation (Use a defibrillator).

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9

Define Personal Safety

The safety of an individual at any given time or place.

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10

Define First Aid

Immediate care given to an injured or sick person.

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11

Why do teens take risks?

It is a time when individuals develop both cognitively and socially, involving pushing boundaries, trying new things and developing a sense of identity. This may include reasons involving personal growth (new experiences), rebelling, to fit-in, education, adventure, or they want a change.

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12

What group of people is more likely to partake in risk-taking behaviours?

Young women. Young people are more likely to if they are drinkers, are stressed, or have mental health issues.

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13

What is a calculated risk?

A decision that is carefully considered, even if it exposes a person to risk, but is counterbalanced by the reasonable possibility of benefit.

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14

Define Passive Behaviour

Accepting or allowing what happens or what others do, without active response or resistance.

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15

Define Aggressive Behaviour

Attacking or confronting someone. Often includes intentionally hurting or harming someone either psychologically or physically. Can be directed to both yourself or another person.

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16

Define Passive-Aggressive Behaviour

Indirect resistance to the demands of others and an avoidance of direct confrontation.

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17

Identify risks associated with partying.

Danger from alcohol and drugs, binge drinking, unsafe sex, drink spiking, drug overdose, alcohol poisoning, fights, injury.

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18

Identify how you can stay safe at a party.

Stay with friends, plan transport, have a plan B, eat well before, drink in moderation, take condoms in case, research drugs beforehand, don’t drink in public, don’t mix drugs and alcohol, tell a friend what you’re taking.

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19

Define Pre-Loading

Sometimes called pre-drinking, when you drink before going to your intended event.

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20

Why do people pre-load?

Waiting for friends, whilst getting ready, save money, get in the right mood/’pump up’, in case the venue doesn’t sell alcohol, Australian culture.

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21

Why is pre-loading dangerous?

Drinking more than expected (don’t know what you’re consuming or free-pouring), travelling (drink driving), altered reaction time, mixing dangerous drinks (poly drug use), form of binge drinking, putting pressure on the supportive sober friend.

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22

Define Drink Spiking

When alcohol or drugs have been added to a drink without the consumer knowing. You often can’t see, small or taste it.

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23

Why do people spike drinks?

See the effect on you, so you’re not boring, take advantage of you (sexually, financially, socially), transferring the blame, as a ‘joke’, see what would happen.

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24

How can you prevent your drink from being spiked?

Take your drink with you everywhere, don’t take your eyes off your drink, get a drink cover, finish your drink before going anywhere (dancing or bathroom), stick with you, don’t accept drinks from strangers.

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25

Define Sexting

The sending of sexual messages, photos or videos online. It is a modern phenomenon, and once something is sent it can never be retrieved. There is no such thing as safe sexting.

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26

What does the Australian law deem illegal in terms of sexting?

To use the internet to take, keep, look at, send or ask someone to send sexual images or videos of anyone who is under 18 years of age. Offenders may face up to 15 years imprisonment. These images are known as ‘child abuse material’ or ‘child pornography’.

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27

Why might people sext?

Peer pressure, social media, social standards, having a partner.

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28

What might people spike drinks with, and what is most common?

People spike drinks with alcohol, prescription drugs such as muscle relaxants or illicit drugs such as ketamine or ecstasy. Alcohol is the most common.

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29

Why does gender affect someone’s risk taking behaviour?

Social expectations and their creation of negative stereotypes. This affects how they’re viewed by the people around them, and therefore how they think they would act.

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30

What are some examples of sexting?

Exchange of inappropriate between two people in a relationship, between an adult who is grooming a younger person, or between two romantic partners but is shared outside the relationship.

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31

What effect can sexting have on a person?

They may be slut shamed, isolated, bullied, kicked out of home, lose relationships, have a lack of trust in future relationships, jealousy, abuse/bullying, ruined mental wellbeing, affect future careers.

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32

What are the legal consequences of sexting?

Being arrested, facing lawsuits, prevented from working with children.

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