Who has what?

Learn about the physical differences & similarities between girls and boys and learn to correctly name different body parts during this fun game.

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Everything you need to play this game

  • Big sheets of paper or a blackboard
  • Coloured markers or chalk
  • Tape

A step-by-step guide to play the game


Appoint one girl and one boy from the group and give them a piece of paper or a part of the blackboard.


Ask the girl to draw a boy's body and the boy to draw a girl's body. Make sure they don't see what the other person is drawing.


When the drawings are finished, attach them on the wall or blackboard to discuss with the other players:

  • What do you see? Do we still need to add/change something?
  • Which body parts can you name? Do you know other words for that same body part?
  • Are some body parts more difficult to name than others? Why?
  • Why do some body parts (penis, vagina) have many synonyms and others don't?
  • Which similarities/differences are there between the boy's and the girl's body?
  • ...

Appoint a different girl and boy. Ask the girl to stand in front of the drawing of the boy's body and the boy to stand in front of the drawing of the girl's body. Give them a different coloured marker or chalk.


Ask them to now add (draw) the physical changes the boy's and girl's body go through during puberty.


When the players have finished drawing, reflect on the visualised changes with the group:

  • Which physical changes can you see?
  • Are there physical changes you think of that are still not on the drawing? Which ones?
  • Which similarities/differences are there between the physical changes in puberty of boys' and girls' bodies?
  • Which physical changes are you looking forward to/afraid of?
  • Have you already experienced physical changes yourself?
  • ...

Extra game information

  • This activity is a part of the StreetSmart sexuality package. The package aims to give youth workers the tools they need to address the topic of sexuality in a playful way with the children and young people they work with, so they can learn to make conscious, healthy and respectful decisions. Sexuality is a very broad term, encompassing various subtopics. Here, you can find a list of all activities included in our sexuality package to address these different topics:
  1. Sexuality in general: The Sex Alphabet, The Sexuality Goose Game, Yes or No Circle, Sexuality Statement Game
  2. Body (development): Anatomy fundamentals, Who has what?, Physical changes in puberty, Emotional changes in puberty, Life Cycle
  3. Boundaries: Stop!, People to People, Kiss the Teddy Bear, Body Carrousel, (Not) Okay?, Body Twister 
  4. Relationships: Choose Your Relationship, My Ideal Partner, In The Worst Way Possible
  5. Gender & sexual orientation: Labels, Sex Change, Who does what?
  6. Safe sex: The Synonym Game, Condom Smugglers, Goodie Bag, STD-Roulette, Can I get pregnant?
  7. Sex & media: Who is responsible?


Age: If you're playing the game with younger players, you can skip the second part of the game (drawing the physical changes). You can, however, ask the children if they have already noticed some differences between their bodies, the bodies of their older family members or friends and the bodies of their parents or other adults.

Specific learning objectives

  • Learn about the differences and similarities between boys' and girls' bodies.
  • Learn to correctly name body parts of boys and girls.
  • Learn about the changes boys and girls go through during puberty.

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