Books about dating violence
And if she takes that seemingly insane risk, what will she learn?
With an ending that's sure to generate discussion, this book will get teens talking about what they would give up for someone they loved.
Leo, like the rest of his schoolmates, is captivated by the eccentric and fascinating Stargirl when she arrives.
But when the school turns on the non-conforming Stargirl, Leo sees only two choices: join her as an outsider, or convince her to be "normal." Stargirl loves Leo, but she has her own question to answer: is it crazier to be in love with the weird kid at school, or to deny who you really are in the name of love?
Lena is waiting for her “cure” for love — a procedure conducted at age 18 that is effectively emotional castration, after which she will be completely content with her government-controlled society selecting her career, her husband, and everything else in her life.
This title was also made into a feature film of the same name, recommended for ages 10 and up.
Juli and Bryce met in second grade, and she immediately knew he was perfect...
while he just thought she was weird, with her love of trees and chickens.
Dating violence among teens is a big issue: according to Loveisrespect, an organization dedicated to helping teens in unhealthy and abusive relationships, one in three US teens will experience physical, sexual, or emotional abuse from a partner before they reach adulthood.
But parents and educators who teach kids about what a positive, respectful relationship looks like — and how to identify an unhealthy one — can make a huge difference.
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But when you combine the overwhelming emotions of first crushes and partners with the emotional complexity of tween and teen minds, it can be hard to figure out whether a relationship is real — and whether it's healthy.