Q Why does porn make out that all women are sluts? Pornography shows us a sexually objectified version of women. In porn land all women want (violent and degrading) sex all the time and all men have enormous penises that can stay erect for hours. In real life, sexuality is a very different for everyone. The idea that women are ‘sluts’ if they enjoy sex (and frigid if they don’t!) buys in to the idea of gender stereotypes and helps feed a rape culture where victims are blamed and perpetrators’ behaviour is minimised or denied.
Q Someone at school showed me a naked photo/selfie of a chick I know. Should I tell someone? Selfies tend to go viral very quickly, even when the picture was intended for one person only.  If you have seen the photo the chances are that a lot of other people (including adults) have seen it too. Think about how you might feel if something like this happened to you or one of your close friends.  The spreading of these images can have a huge impact on relationships, friendships, school, family, work, mental health and emotional wellbeing.  Privately telling a trusted adult could do a lot to support the girl involved. There are also a number of legal consequences to keeping these images on your phone, tablet or computer, forwarding them on to others, or putting them on social media that should be considered.
Q Is it normal if I find it hard to cum? Again, everyone is different and will experience sex differently.  It may be reassuring to know that 30 – 50% of people in their teens to 20's have never experienced an orgasm.  Some of the things that can impact on whether you cum or not include;  feeling comfortable and confident with your own body, knowing your body and what you enjoy as well as honestly communicating with your partner about what you like (if you are in a sexual relationship).
Q I’ve heard about protection orders. What are they? A domestic violence protection order is a civil order made by a court that imposes conditions to protect a person from future domestic violence. A domestic violence order can either be a protection order or a temporary protection order. A protection order is a final long term order that a person must not commit domestic violence against any person named in the order. The court can also impose other conditions in the order, for example, staying away from the abused person’s home or workplace. If the abuser breaches the conditions of the order, they can be fined or jailed. More information on protection orders can be found here: http://www.courts.qld.gov.au/courts/magistrates-court/domestic-and-family-violence