How to Talk to Kids About Sex

Digital Download (i.e. Printable PDF to download and either print or read on your computer, tablet or mobile)

Get my tried & tested formula for explaining sexual intercourse in an age-appropriate way

Are you unsure about how to explain sex to your child?

Are you ready to talk about sex with your child but you don’t know how to start the conversation, let alone what to say?

Wanting to answer your child’s questions about where babies come from or what sex is but you’re worried you’ll either say too much and overwhelm them or say too little and misinform them?

Unsure about how to approach the topic without embarrassing them or yourself, and you wish that your conversations felt more natural (and less awkward)?

Realised that you’ve been putting it off, and now that puberty is on the horizon, it feels as if you have left it too late?

But what if it didn’t have to be this way?

What if there was a simpler way to explain sexual intercourse to your child?

In a way that helps you get past those awkward first moments

So that you explain sex to your child in a language they understand


The resource every parent needs….

Ashley Patrick, Budget Made Easy

This is the resource every parent needs when talking to their kids about sex. I was pleasantly surprised at the tips and advice that was easy to implement with my kids. The talking points are age appropriate and her advice is perfect for my young kids.


It made me want to have the conversations again…

Sandra Tanner, Optimized Life

I have 3 children’s all of very different ages and stages of life 16 year old boy, 13 year old girl and 6 year old boy. Talking about sex has so far been a little uncomfortable. However, after I read this book, it made me want to have the conversations again but this time implementing these tips and conversation starters so things are not so “weird”. As a mom, I read articles and books about parenting all of the time but this topic is often left untouched by writers because of the complexity but I really appreciate this and will continue to use it in future sex talks with my children. I feel these conversations need to happen and as often as possible and that is what this book taught me.

That solution is…

How to Talk to Kids About Sex

Ideal for parents & carers of kids aged between 3 and 12.

My straightforward simplistic method for explaining sexual intercourse

Inside you’ll find:

  • 28 page PDF that is up-to-date, evidence based, straightforward and practical.
  • 10 important things to know before you even start so that you’re fully prepared (instead of putting it back in the too-hard basket).
  • How to easily explain sex to your child even if they show no interest in the ‘sex’ conversation.
  • How to start a conversation and get past any barriers that might be stopping you from getting started.
  • 20+ ideas for talking about sex so that you can create crucial talking points with your child, before they get misinformation from someone or someplace else so that you know the right information to share at the right time.
  • Resources to help you continue having meaningful conversations with your child about love, sex, relationships and growing up.

How to Talk to Kids About Sex

Digital Download (i.e. Printable PDF to download and either print or read on your computer, tablet or mobile)

Get instant access & print at home

The sex talk doesn’t have to be a tough conversation

Let me help you to get started before someone else starts the conversation for you!

My straightforward simplistic method for explaining sexual intercourse


Research-backed ideas, tools, and resources…

Carol Ann, Ask the NICU Nurse

Cath has created a guide that will help get you comfortable talking to your kids about sex in a way that’s both age-appropriate and factual. As a NICU nurse, I’ve cared for a fair number of babies born to kids in their early teens. I see firsthand why it’s so important for parents to have the discussion about sex with their children sooner rather than later. Kids will learn about it regardless – and when they learn from other kids or from experimenting on their own, instead of from a trusted adult, STDs and unplanned pregnancies (at very young ages) can occur. This resource gives parents research-backed ideas, tools, and resources for beginning these conversations. Every parent feels awkward talking about this with their kids, but Cath provides insights that help you manage the uncomfortable feelings. This allows you to have open, honest conversations with your children and helps you become a trusted person they can come back to when they have questions (instead of turning to the internet or other kids).

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