UK: Teach students ‘how to view porn’, Govt-approved group tells teachers

Here is a preview of how worse things can get with a sex education program made widely available under a Reproductive Health Law.  Teachers and parents will be trained to perpetuate the lie that pornography is not bad at all.  What happens next is the conditioning of the minds of the youth that viewing pornography is an acceptable behavior and this then encourages casual attitudes towards sex.  This is exactly why any reproductive health bill or law is unhealthy for society.  

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“Guidance” on sex education classes from a government-approved campaign group has advised teachers to tell high school students that “not all pornography is bad” and that it can be a “helpful” and “hugely diverse” educational tool. Teachers need to instruct children “how to view porn” in terms of “media literacy and representation, gender, sexual behaviour and body image”.

Children as young as five can benefit from instruction on the uses of porn, the group has said. 11-year-olds should discuss the dangers of “sexting” and those students 14 and over should be told that online porn videos are done by actors, and that “the sex and bodies are mostly unrealistic.” 

The guidance, in the form of a “Sex Educational Supplement”, comes from the Sex Education Forum, one of Britain’s “quangos” (quasi-non-governmental organizations). The supplement tells teachers, “Research on the impact of pornography is limited and inconclusive”.

“Some studies have shown a link between problematic sexual attitudes and behaviours (such as seeing women as sex objects) and exposure to sexually explicit material. However the link may not be causal,” it says.

The supplement offers a suggested script for talking to parents who do not want their children seeing sexually explicit materials in school.  Teachers are told they can say to parents that “research” and “training courses” have said that “avoiding topics” is not the best way to protect children because it teaches them that it is “shameful or wrong to talk about sex in any context.”

In the early primary grades, teachers are told to encourage group discussions and “provide a range of visual stimuli” that are “age-appropriate” to help children decide which images look real and which look “made up”. Children can produce collages using this material. These early lessons, the guidance says, can focus on issues of “gender, image manipulation in advertising and body image.”

 

Source:  

http://www.lifesitenews.com/news/teach-students-how-to-view-porn-gvmt-approved-group-tells-uk-teachers

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