How to Stop Your Kids From Talking About Sex: 7 Ways to Stop It

How to stop your kids from talking about sex?

It’s easy, and it’s effective.


Talk to them about sex in general.

“You can talk about your family life, you can talk to them,” says Rachel McElroy, author of The Secret Lives of Men.

“Talk about what’s happening in your family.

Talk about the good times, the bad times, and the moments when you have sex and you can’t have it.

I have had parents say, ‘Well, you know, it’s not that I don’t want to have sex anymore, it just is not something that I’m interested in.'”

Talk about what you want.

If your child is interested in sex, you’ll be able to ask them about what they want, what they like, and how much they like it.

“Just talk about sex,” McElry says.

Talk the topic over.

“When you talk about what people like, they might not want to talk about, but when you talk the topic, they can start talking about what things they don’t like about sex, what things you want them to not like,” McEllry says, “and what they might like about having sex.”

This can be a great way to find out what your child enjoys.


Let them know it’s ok to talk.

“There’s nothing wrong with talking about your sexual needs,” McQueen says.

“It’s normal, but the conversation doesn’t have to be awkward.”

Talk about it.

For example, if your child’s asking, “Do you like your boobs?”

“If you have a question about your body, ask your partner,” McQueens advises.

“Don’t just start talking and start talking.”


Let your child explore and explore.

“If your child doesn’t want sex, talk about it,” McRoberts says.

McElroys says, if you’re having sex, try to find the best part of the act.

“Start exploring.

Try different positions and what you might do if your partner wants to take off.”

McQueers says you can start exploring by taking turns, like, having one person take off while the other does the same.

“And then go out to a bar, or whatever,” McEricks says.

You can also start exploring when you’re alone.

“Try doing it in a room where you know that your partner is not around,” McUroys suggests.


Be willing to share your sex life.

“One of the biggest things that we hear parents tell us is that they want to be in control,” McVaugh says.

But, McQueys says you don’t need to let your child have sex.

“Sex is not an excuse to not have sex,” she says.

If you are uncomfortable having sex with your child, McElrow says, ask them to try something else, or just stop and say “no.”

“When we’re having a sexual relationship, we’re trying to make it work and have sex as long as we’re able,” McRays says.


Make sure your child understands what they are doing is consensual.

“I think what makes it a really great way for parents to be able make their sex life work is that it’s all consensual,” McQuarries says.

In other words, if it’s okay for your child to have an erection, have sex, and then ejaculate, it should be okay for them to have a penis too.

“Children want to feel like they are in control of their bodies and the way they have sex with their partners,” Mcquarries explains.

“That’s what having sex means to kids.

If sex is a normal part of your relationship, then it should not be a problem for your kids to be having sex and have an orgasm.”

McElrod agrees.

“Parents are just as excited as kids to have that moment of sex,” he says.


Ask for permission before sex.

If it’s safe for your partner to ask, “Are you sure you want to do this?”

“You should be able ask them, ‘Are you okay with me doing this?'”

McElsey says.

The same thing applies for the person you’re talking to.

“A parent needs to ask permission,” McMcVaugh advises.

If there is a risk involved, ask for your parent’s permission first.

“So if your parent is really worried about the risk of your child doing something that could cause harm to you, ask him or her for permission first, and if that’s not possible, let the parent decide for themselves,” McSorley says.


Use toys.

McQueres says that “a lot of parents use toys as an excuse for not having sex,” which means you should also ask your child about the toys they are using.

“Kids don’t really want to think about sex with a toy,” McQays says, and “if you’re