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Q: What ages is Deceptions geared towards?

A: Deceptions is appropriate for students aged 12-18. However, it is certainly relevant and engaging for college age students as well. We have found that grades 8 and 9 are excellent age groups to introduce the curriculum to.

Q: How long is the Deceptions curriculum?

A: Deceptions was designed to be implemented in 3, 50 minute segments. However, the curriculum can be adapted to fit longer or shorter classroom sessions by the user.

Q: Do I get an actual book or DVD when I subscribe to the curriculum?

A: No, the curriculum is all hosted in an online platform. This saves resources and lowers your cost, and also ensures that you, as the subscriber, continually have the most up to date curriculum to access. Once you log in, you can easily download the curriculum to your computer or to a flash drive for use in buildings where the internet may not be available, or reliable.

Q: What is included in the Deceptions Curriculum when I purchase my subscription?

A: The subscription grants you initial access to the Deceptions curriculum, all of the handouts and materials you need, and several additional resources and articles for your reference.

Q: Why the renewal fee?

A: Sex Trafficking is an ever-changing topic, and in order to keep the terminology and all of the information up to date, the curriculum undergoes an annual review from a team that includes law enforcement, counseling staff, survivors of trafficking, and other community leaders. Our commitment is to keep the curriculum relevant, so that participants are taught the most accurate information.

Q: How much does the Deceptions Curriculum cost?

A: Please see our pricing guide, located here.

Q: How do I know what to teach, and how to teach it?

A: The Deceptions Curriculum comes with detailed facilitators notes, which guide the facilitator or teacher through teaching the curriculum. It is important to note that the facilitator is the person who leads students through the curriculum, but does not act as a counselor or work outside the scope of their practice as the facilitator. Sex trafficking is a very sensitive topic, and professional counselors and those trained in the subject matter should be the ones to engage in any follow up with students after the course is completed, should students disclose information about trafficking or victimization.