The Teen Talk Curriculum:
Graphic and reckless sexual depictions and discussions that could severely warp a child’s sexual and emotional development.
The first thing that students are taught is that sex is basically hedonistic and separated from morality – and that oral sex, vaginal sex, and anal sex are on the same level. This is likely the biggest emotional shock to many kids. This concept is pushed heavily by the LGBT movement in order for homosexual behaviors to be “equal” to normal behavior in the minds of youth.
Breaking down kids’ inhibitions is accomplished by having graphic depictions of the sex organs and the anus in mixed-sex (boy and girl) environments. Note the captions in the picture: “No penis is the same. Don’t compare yours with the pictures you see” and “Everyone’s vulva is unique, so don’t judge yours by the pictures you see.” This, of course, encourages kids to do exactly that!
Birth control, of course, is part of every Planned Parenthood course. For some reason, the course starts off by describing the “three types of sex.”
The course describes in detail how to acquire and use condoms, birth control pills, and other forms of contraception. Apparently because of the larger scale opposition to abortion, it is not explicitly described in the materials as a method of birth control. Of course, that may be different in the classroom discussion. However, abortions are described as a “solution” to a pregnancy. The written material also refers students to Planned Parenthood teen “health” clinics that most likely give them easy access to abortions.
To reinforce the concept of morals-free sex, several fictional accounts of various types of student sexual relationships are included. This one (below), “Brenton’s Story,” is about two high school girls who have a lesbian sexual relationship.
So-called “Minors’ sexual and reproductive rights” is a big issue in Planned Parenthood curricula. Kids are taught that they have explicit rights to sexual experiences, birth control, and abortions – without parents’ knowledge or consent. And they are shown how to get the confidential “services” and products they feel they might require.
The course also seems to equate teen relationships with violence in a way that seems completely out of proportion to reality. It’s another emotional burden the course puts on kids. Are the course’s “solutions” the things that parents would want taught to their children? We don’t know. This is likely the result of more special interest groups at work.
Please help us continue to do our uncompromising work!
Our successes depend on people like you.
Your support will make the difference!