During puberty, the child’s body undergoes many physical and emotional transformations.

The different corporealities open up to an unknown world and questions arise: What is the uterus? What about the clitoris? Why do I wake up with wet underwear? Are all penises the same size? What is my vulva like?

And while it is necessary for sex education to go beyond the purely biological, we must not forget that knowing one’s own body, is part of the integrality of sexuality and allowing healthy

Alike and different is typically structured as a memory game, but where the pieces are not Disney characters or random drawings, but it allows to know the sexual organs and facilitates to talk about the growing body.

The game allows to start talking about sexuality from the biological point of view. If children or adolescents are not yet encouraged to ask too many questions or have little information about their own bodies, this game is a good start.

To keep in mind: it is a game that can be used with children or adolescents with some type of autism spectrum disorder or mild mental disability.