MOTIVATED SEQUENCE SPEECH
General Purpose: To persuade
Specific Purpose: To persuade my audience that sex education must be taught in elementary school Central Ideal: Sex education in elementary can help to educate children about safe sex leading them to know more about their body and the risk of becoming pregnant. Type of Speech: Question of Policy
Organizational Pattern: Motivated Sequence
I. Let’s take a look at this clip: “10 years old girl gives birth in Colombia” (Youtube), isn't it shocking? II. I used to volunteer at my uncle's office in Vietnamese national hospital of obstetrics and gynecology when I was in Vietnam. I have seen so many teenagers come to see my uncle to check for STDs and ask him for abortion. III. It not only happens in Vietnam, everyday we hear crazy sex myths that will make you laugh: "It was my first time, I won't get pregnant", "Its safe to have sex during periods", or "he pulls out before ejaculation, I am safe" IV. Today I am going to introduce a plan that will solve all of these problems, which in turn can help our young generation be aware of sexuality. (Transition: But let's start off by discussing why this is so important.) NEED
I. Let’s face it. Pregnancy rate and STDs increases among teenager and parents do not want to discuss sex to their children. A. Everyday we hear about the shocking facts about teenagers: 1.
According to kids health.org, in the United States, approximately 750,000 teens become pregnant every year, that's about 2000 a day! 2.
Fact sheets from Guttmacher Institute, a non-profit organization which works to advance reproductive health including abortion rights shows that “82% of teen pregnancies are unplanned; they account for about 1 in 5 of all unintended pregnancies annually”
3. According to HIV Surveillance Report in 2008 from Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), “young people aged 13-24 made up about 17% of all people...
Cited: IBTimesTV, 10-year-old girl gives birth in Colombia. 10 Apr. 2012. 28 Oct. 2012 <http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Oa2p-KwxD48>
TeensHealth, About Birth Control: What you need to know. 2012. 27 Oct. 2012 <http://kidshealth.org/teen/sexual_health/contraception/contraception.html>
Guttmacher Institute, In brief: Fact Sheet. 2012. 27 Oct. 2012 <http://www.guttmacher.org/pubs/FB-ATSRH.html>
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), HIV Surveillance Report, 2008, Vol. 20, 28 Oct. 2010. 27 Oct. 2012 <http://www.cdc.gov/hiv/topics/surveillance/resources/reports>
Paul, 10 Reasons we need comprehensive sex education in our school. 3 Feb. 2007. 28 Oct. 2012
Masland, Carnal knowledge: The sex ed debate. 2012. 28 Oct. 2012
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