Friday, July 12, 2013


Anyone with their sensory apparatus turned on can easily surmise that something very dark and disturbing is happening in our educational system today. Schools are pushing to move so-called "sex education" into kindergarten classrooms and are now teaching 11-year-olds how to put on condoms. How many parents out there think it's OK for their 11-year-old to be having sex? How many think it's ok for the schools to be teaching them how to use condoms?

If I didn't know any better, I'd say the schools are PUSHING kids to have sex at younger and younger ages and contributing to the normalization of pedophilia. So-called "sex ed" classes -- devoid of conversation about human love, healthy relationship, conscious conception, gentle birth, and conscious parenting -- are making an enormous contribution to an INCREASE in premature sexual behavior amongst children and are contributing to sexually transmitted diseases, teen pregnancies, pornography addictions amongst 10-year-old boys, an epidemic of "sexting" amongst 10-year-old girls, and more.

I think parents have to be a little bit insane to allow their children to attend school these days because, from the looks of things, nothing good will ever come of it.

Source Article:
Should 11 year olds learn to put on a condom?

"An official government report in the UK recommends that children as young as 11 should be given compulsory lessons on sexually transmitted diseases and contraception. All secondary students should be taught about infections such as chlamydia and also taught how to put on a condom.

The document, compiled by a panel of sexual health experts for Ministers, has horrified and angered many parents who do not want their children involved in explicit lessons on sex. The current law says that pupils must only be taught the bare minimum biology of sex, and how the body changes during puberty. Teachers are encouraged to teach students about relationships, how STDs are transmitted and how to use contraception, including how condoms are put on. Most teachers allow parents to exclude their children from these classes.

The UK has one of the highest rates of teenage pregnancy in Western Europe and abortion rates are climbing towards 200,000 a year. Will teaching a child how to put on a condom ensure that he will use it when the time comes? Maybe. I think it would be a good idea to not only teach kids about sex but also what a healthy, monogamous relationship is like.

If sex and relationships education is made a statutory subject, then parents would have no say on what is taught. It will be a biggie to get some parents to agree. Sure, they should have input but parents have been in control all this time and their guidance certainly hasn’t lowered teen pregnancy or sexually transmitted infections!

The sexual health report, released July 28th, also called for easier access to abortion and better availability of contraceptives. Its main recommendation was on making sexual and relationship education (SRE) a statutory responsibility for secondary schools.

Making sex and relationship education compulsory will secure its place in the curriculum with equal access for all students, and will ensure schools have appropriately trained teachers.

Baroness Gould, who chaired the group, said: ‘We must have consensus that good sex and relationships education is essential if we want our young people to live free from disease, have reduced pregnancy and abortion rates, and experience fulfilled sexual lives as adults.

Rebecca Findlay, from the Family Planning Association, said the problems of teen pregnancy, abortion and STIs were too important ‘just to let young people get on with them’. She said, “Young people live in a very sexualised society which is very pressured and they need advice and help to make sense of it. When sexual and relationship education is given, young people are less likely to become sexual at a younger age.”"