Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: This is why your vanilla or cinnamon flavoured e-cigarette is toxic > Health-in-Motion 05 February 2016 Dreading that sex talk? Well-informed children make better-informed decisions regarding their sexuality. Unfortunately, many parents are confused about what they should tell their children, and when and how this should happen. Take action: Remember that sex education is an ongoing process – questions should be answered naturally and in an age-appropriate fashion; model the lessons you want to teach your children through your own behaviour, expectations and messages; know your facts, even if it means reading up; when asked for facts, give facts, not your own ideas or values; encourage curiosity and self-confidence in your children – curious children end up being better informed and self-confident children overcome peer pressure more easily; foster positive feelings about sexuality; and answer what is asked, without going into unnecessary details. 0 NEXT ON HEALTH24X How the 2009 H1N1 pandemic can give us more insight into Covid-19 in SA, according to scientists 2020-05-29 14:32 More: Daily Dose: This is why your vanilla or cinnamon flavoured e-cigarette is toxicHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news Medical Coronavirus in SA: All the confirmed cases Medical More than 100 off-label and experimental treatments currently being used for Covid-19 Medical Is your child's blood pressure something to worry about? Medical Coronavirus morning update: Schools latest - pupils back June 8, timelines 'were unrealistic' Fitness WATCH | Why faster is not always better in workouts Medical 'Silent' Covid-19 more widespread than thought, study suggests Live healthier Lifestyle » E-cigarettes: Here are five things to know E-cigarettes have become hugely popular in the past decade, but a rash of vaping-linked deaths and illnesses in the US is feeding caution about a product that's already banned in some places. Allergy » Ditch the itch: Researchers find new drug to fight hives A new drug works by targeting an immune system antibody called immunoglobulin E, which is responsible for the allergic reaction that causes hives.