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  • Annie Funelli and the Funsters show students how to have fun, stay healthy and take good care of themselves.

    Annie becomes a one-man band to introduce the Funsters to the world of hearing and demonstrates in her own whimsical style how our ears provide enjoyment, help us learn and communicate, and alert us to events and hazards throughout the day.

    Annie explains some common ear problems, including blockage, infection, and hearing impairment. She helps kids recognize symptoms of these conditions and, with the help of the Funsters, demonstrates what to expect on a visit to the doctor’s office.

    Annie stresses the first principle of ear safety: Don’t put anything in your ears smaller than your elbow! She also warns against too much loud noise or music, blowing in someone’s ear, or rough play that might damage ears. 

    Annie also talks to Funsters about how children with serious hearing impairment communicate, learn and play.

    More Info
    WHEN YOU RENT YOU CAN:
    Stream up to 1080p from this website. Rentals start on first play and end after 24 hours.
  • Let's Just Talk for Girls

    Puberty education for girls. Grades 5-8

    Even though human biology has not changed lately, your students will respond to these contemporary new titles. With a fresh look, the Let%u2019s Just Talk series presents sound, accurate information about puberty in a framework of self-respect and responsible decision-making. These upbeat titles strongly emphasize the importance of exercise and encourage good nutrition.

    Abby u2019s sleepover friend is astonished by the talk about puberty on a popular radio show. Her other friends are all ears to discover more about:

    %u 022 Physical and emotional changes of adolescence

    %u2022 Hygiene and good health

    %u2022 The female reproductive system.

    From a neighborhood near you, girls ask questions about adolescent growth and development, and find their curiosity met in a factual and reassuring manner by the friendly radio host.

    More Info
    WHEN YOU RENT YOU CAN:
    Stream up to 1080p from this website. Rentals start on first play and end after 24 hours.
  • AIDS Facts for Kids

    This compelling program gives kids the facts they need to make healthy choices. Grades 5-8

    Here is a straightforward message for your students: "Protecting yourself from HIV and AIDS is your own responsibility." AIDS: Facts for Kids puts to rest unnecessary fears about HIV infection, then focuses on the real dangers of uninformed or irresponsible behavior.

    Beginning with the basics, students learn about HIV and how it disables the immune system, leaving the infected person vulnerable to an array of diseases. Students learn that we don't catch HIV from a sneeze, a water fountain, a telephone, a swimming pool, or other casual contact with an HIV-infected person. HIV is transmitted in two ways: by having sex with an infected person or by allowing infected blood to get mixed with our own.

    This program offers straightforward advice to students:

    -Don't have sex

    - Don't use illegal drugs

    -Guard against any activity - like piercing a friend's ears - that might result in the mixing of blood

    More Info
    WHEN YOU RENT YOU CAN:
    Stream up to 1080p from this website. Rentals start on first play and end after 24 hours.
  • Aids Facts For Kids

    This compelling program gives kids the facts they need to make healthy choices. Grades 5-8

    Here is a straightforward message for your students: "Protecting yourself from HIV and AIDS is your own responsibility." AIDS: Facts for Kids puts to rest unnecessary fears about HIV infection, then focuses on the real dangers of uninformed or irresponsible behavior.

    Beginning with the basics, students learn about HIV and how it disables the immune system, leaving the infected person vulnerable to an array of diseases. Students learn that we don't catch HIV from a sneeze, a water fountain, a telephone, a swimming pool, or other casual contact with an HIV-infected person. HIV is transmitted in two ways: by having sex with an infected person or by allowing infected blood to get mixed with our own. 

    This program offers straightforward advice to students:

    -Don't have sex

    - Don't use illegal drugs

    -Guard against any activity - like piercing a friend's ears - that might result in the mixing of blood

    More Info
  • Let's Just Talk! - for Girls

    Puberty education for girls. Grades 5-8

    Even though human biology has not changed lately, your students will respond to these contemporary new titles. With a fresh look, the Let%u2019s Just Talk series presents sound, accurate information about puberty in a framework of self-respect and responsible decision-making. These upbeat titles strongly emphasize the importance of exercise and encourage good nutrition.

    Abby u2019s sleepover friend is astonished by the talk about puberty on a popular radio show. Her other friends are all ears to discover more about:

    %u 022 Physical and emotional changes of adolescence

    %u2022 Hygiene and good health

    %u2022 The female reproductive system.

    From a neighborhood near you, girls ask questions about adolescent growth and development, and find their curiosity met in a factual and reassuring manner by the friendly radio host.

    More Info
  • Annie Funelli and the Funsters show students how to have fun, stay healthy and take good care of themselves.

    Annie becomes a one-man band to introduce the Funsters to the world of hearing and demonstrates in her own whimsical style how our ears provide enjoyment, help us learn and communicate, and alert us to events and hazards throughout the day.

    Annie explains some common ear problems, including blockage, infection, and hearing impairment. She helps kids recognize symptoms of these conditions and, with the help of the Funsters, demonstrates what to expect on a visit to the doctor’s office.

    Annie stresses the first principle of ear safety: Don’t put anything in your ears smaller than your elbow! She also warns against too much loud noise or music, blowing in someone’s ear, or rough play that might damage ears. 

    Annie also talks to Funsters about how children with serious hearing impairment communicate, learn and play.

    More Info