I watched this several times trying to put myself in the position of the kid who will view it and feel he is the one being addressed. Several great points:
1. My body belongs to me.
2. I have the right to say no.
3. Don't stay silent; the abuser's threats are just tricks.
4. My "don't touch" area is the part of me covered by my bathing suit.
5. Abusers may be people I know and trust.
6. Tell, tell, tell!
One problem, however, is the emphasis on telling Mom and Dad, and the clip where a little girl tells her mother and is immediately comforted. As Andy comments, what if Mom or Dad is the abuser?
I remember a young survivor (age 19) telling me three years ago about how he found out his father was abusing him by seeing a video in school when he was 12. He was stunned; he thought it was like this between all boys and their fathers. But he soon also figured out that his mother knew and was doing nothing about it. So he was stuck. Who could he trust if Mom and Dad are unsafe? As a result, the abuse continued until he was 17 and able to move out of the house.
I don't know how a kids' presentation could deal with that question. Who can you tell if all adults seem unsafe?
Nobody living can ever stop me
As I go walking my freedom highway.
Nobody living can make me turn back:
This land was made for you and me. (Woody Guthrie)