Shift the paradigm for your troops
… from a “Don’t” Perspective to a “How To” – the Respectful way!
We understand military members want to be entertained and each installation wants an expert who will make a positive and long lasting difference in the lives of their men and women. They want a compelling and powerful training each person can relate to in a meaningful manner.
“Can I Kiss You?” is one of the most sought-after trainings focused on reducing sexual assault in the military. Each year, this training is delivered hundreds of times to over 30,000 audience members/participants.
Inclusive for all ranks, ages, and relationship statuses.
Play the below video to see exactly what you get with this program:
In just 75 to 90 minutes, military members say they are more likely to “Ask First” before engaging in intimacy; they are now going to intervene when alcohol is used to facilitate a sexual assault; and are definitely going to “Open the Door” with their loved ones to help survivors receive the support they deserve.
Perfect for: Military members of all ranks, civilians, staff, and dependents
Attendees gain “How To” Skills for:
- Ensuring consent in sexual intimacy
- Intervening in sexual situations involving alcohol (including at bars and clubs)
- Helping more survivors in the military come forward for support
For Leaders and Command:
An abbreviated version (1 page, 2-sided) overview of the “Can I Kiss You?” briefing messaging & benefits.
News Coverage of Mike Conducting Trainings for the Military
Reviews for the “Can I Kiss You?” briefing:
“The message regarding consent, respect, and communication were right in line with the Department of Defense SAPR program goals, and well received by our population.
This program was certainly a good return on our investment. Even though it has been several months since the presentation, we still hear our Airmen talking about the message. I would definitely recommend this presentation to any military installation looking for a unique and entertaining way to address the issue of sexual assault.“
– Eric N. Single, COL, USAF, Vice Commander, Whiteman AFB
“I found it very funny and not sugar coated. When people sugar coat things, it makes the subject boring. I enjoyed it and laughed quite a bit!”
– Technical Sergeant
“And he indirectly experienced sexual assault so he wasn’t just up there blowing smoke and I respect that. I like the examples he used to put sexual assault and rape into a different perspective.”
– Anonymous Soldier
“I believe that by you opening the door, it will enable our Airmen to more often come forward and ask for help from our Mental Health Clinic, in addition to the SAPR office.”
– Valerie Galante, Ph.D., Licensed Clinical Psychologist, US Military