Our award-winning curriculum have been tested for results! You can be confident that our evidence-based curriculum will help bring these same outcomes to your youth when used with fidelity in your program. Use these up-to-date and researched materials to meet the needs of today’s youth and help them make healthy choices.
Barbee, A. P., Cunningham, M. R., Antle, B. F., Langley, C. N. (2022). Impact of a relationship-based intervention, Love Notes, on teen pregnancy prevention. Family Relations, 1-20.
Barbee, A.P., et al. (2016). Impact of Two Adolescent Pregnancy Prevention Interventions on Risky Sexual Behavior: A Three-Arm Cluster Randomized Control Trial.
Teen Pregnancy Prevention Evidence Review. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
Alamillo, Julia, and Elizabeth Doran (2022). Healthy Marriage and Relationship Education for High School Students: The Longer-Term Impacts of Relationship Smarts PLUS in Georgia, OPRE Report # 2022-325, Washington, DC: Office of Planning, Research, and Evaluation, Administration for Children and Families, U.S. Department of Health and Human Services
Pittman, J. F., & Kerpelman, J. L. (2013, May). A cross-lagged model of adolescent dating aggression attitudes and behavior: Relationship education makes a difference. Published Proceeding, Hawaii International Social Science Conference, Waikiki, HI.
Ma, Y. et al. (2014). Relationship Education and Classroom Climate Impact on Adolescents’ Standards for Partners/Relationships. Family Relations 63: 453-468. DOI:10.1111/fare.12084
Kerpelman, J. et al. (2009). Evaluation of a statewide youth-focused relationships education curriculum. Journal of Adolescence, 1-12.
Adler-Baeder, F. et al. (2007). The Impact of Relationship Education on Adolescents of Diverse Backgrounds. Family Relations 56, 291-303.
Antle, B.F., et al. (2021). Mind Matters Comprehensive Evaluation Final Report Brief Summary. Findings from a randomized control trial conducted at the University of Louisville. Read the Full Report here.