Her experience on Love Island caused her to shun any other TV projects that were offered to her – as she didn’t want to “jeopardise” her happiness by appearing back on screen. It's not like I was the only person who slept with a guy on there.
She continued: “People see me as the girl who lost her title on Love Island. “I feel like even now if I go to an event people say 'oh look there's Zara who slept with Alex in The Hideaway.' I am so sick to death of it.
They're famous for their tulips and windmills, but they have great cities too.
Go there and check out the awesome art, fachion , and architecture.
“I feel like there were other girls on my series, not naming names, that did way worse than me but just because they didn't have a title no one really cared.Yet, over that same time period, Dutch sex education—in classrooms, but also in public spaces like Nemo—has gotten progressively more comprehensive, and the Netherlands now outperforms most countries on various global metrics for sexual-health outcomes. for the past three decades, but American teenagers still When sex ed discusses gender inequality, sex gets safer.On average, Dutch and American teenagers for the first time around the same age—between 17 and 18—but with dramatically different results. While researching my new book on sex education, I observed how Dutch parents, health-care workers, and educators achieve these public-health results by being almost unbelievably open with children of all ages about bodies and relationships. Research shows that starting sex ed early can help prevent unwanted pregnancies and even sexual abuse later down the road. S., where talking about human sexuality, particularly with kids, is still in many ways taboo, the Netherlands provides a useful reminder of how robust sex education, and a comfort with seeing and speaking about sex and bodies, can pay major dividends.Stepping into Nemo, Amsterdam’s science museum, visitors encounter the usual displays: bubbling vinegar, kinetic games, chain reactions, hydropower demonstrations, and experiments with lenses, prisms, and mirrors.But upstairs in the Teen Facts gallery, an area dedicated solely to puberty and sex, unsuspecting parents might be forced into a quick decision: proceed with the kids, or hightail it to another exhibit?