What do international students need to know about safe sex? Jason Hendriks provides a comprehensive guide on sexually transmitted diseases and what options you have as a student.
Looking to get into queer cinema? Look no further. Natasya Salim brings you 6 coming of age movies that highlight sexuality and gender identity.
Are the stages of falling in love the same for everyone? Emily Hua explores how queer love might differ.
Co-design is crucial when developing programs and resources for specific groups. This is why, when creating the “Sex, Study, Safety
Are racial preferences when dating considered racist? With the multicultural makeup of Melbourne, the question becomes all the more interesting. Jensen Ooi has the scoop.
Trinity College Foundation Studies students talk about the idea of consent and the practice of safe and healthy sex even before going into the bedroom.
In this digital age love extends as far your internet connection. Jason Hendriks explores the differences and similarities in long distance relationships past and present.
Confused about birth control? Be prepared and be safe by knowing your options. Trinity College Foundation Studies students Hnin, Helen and Devin give you a comprehensive guide to contraceptions.
SEXtember is back with more stories on relationships, sex, gender identity and more. This year’s theme is all about navigating dating in a digital age and how technology has affected us in different ways.
Victim blaming, the clear divide between men and women, catcalling and more all contribute to ‘rape culture. We unpack what it all means with this first video in a series we’re releasing which explore the issue with international students and graduates.
A male Malaysian student and a female Columbian student share their thoughts on how sexual assault affects all individuals and the problems that currently exist in rape culture.
Hear from Meld’s very own production editors, Natalie Ng and Samantha Chew, on what their motivations were for creating this series and learn how we all can collectively do better to treat one another with respect.