My comment has not yet been posted (I just submitted it and it is awaiting moderation) but once it is, you should read it, along with this young woman's article.
I will begin by saying that I admire any young person's attempt to recognize that sex has become degenerated in our culture, and it's good to know that the Ave Maria University students realize that college kids should do more with sex than just have it. Or maybe less with sex than just have it. At any rate, the event Miss Littleton relates - "love week" - sounds pretty weak on love and strong on some powerful misunderstandings about sex.
Note how sex in this article, and perhaps in the discussions at this week-long event, seems divorced from its context, with the students treating the issue as if it were something that could be grappled with outside of marriage and babies, or as if it were something we could ever get a handle on.
Note as well Miss Littleton's insistence that "ME and MY BODY are the SAME THING".
As I say in my comment, if this were true, I'd better get a gym membership.
The fact is that there is a dualism between the material and the immaterial. ME and MY BODY are not the same thing. If this identity between the two were true, then one could affirm either mere materialism (there exists only bits of matter in motion) or radical idealism (there exists only spirit). Only by recognizing the mind-body or spirit-matter duality can we stay sane. Indeed, even at the general resurrection MY (current) BODY will be gone, while ME will remain, in a body that resembles my current one as a plant resembles a seed.
In fact, the problem of sex is largely a problem of how to understand the fact that ME and MY BODY are not exactly one, and yet MY BODY and MY WIFE'S BODY sacramentally become one.
Well, in my comment I try to be encouraging of this young author and her peers at Ave Maria University. They are clearly being counter-cultural in their attempts to redeem sex from what it is at most American universities.
But I'm afraid in doing so under what appears to be the influence of Christopher West and his misunderstanding of the Theology of the Body, they are countering the culture with mere pop culture, and a pop culture against which fornication seems almost healthy by comparison.