Friends without Benefits? Really?!

by Christine Kalmbach

In a September Vanity Fair Article, Friends Without Benefits by Nancy Jo Sales, it talks about the effect of social media and the effect of pornography, sexting and hook-up apps that and how it is harming teens. Here is an excerpt from the article:

Friends Without Benefits by Nancy Jo Sales

This year, 81 percent of Internet-using teenagers in America reported that they are active on social-networking sites, more than ever before. Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, ((Snapchat, Skype, Tumblr, Vine, Ask.fm)) and new dating apps like Tinder, Grindr, and Blendr have increasingly become key players in social interactions, both online and IRL (in real life). (I added some of these ((applications in parentheses)) because many parents may not even be aware of them!) Combined with unprecedented easy access to the unreal world of Internet porn, the result is a situation that has drastically affected gender roles for young people. Speaking to a variety of teenaged boys and girls across the country, Nancy Jo Sales uncovers a world where boys are taught they have the right to expect everything from social submission to outright sex from their female peers. What is this doing to America’s young women?

Another excerpt talks about the stats of porn:

Porn is more available now than at any time in history—especially to kids. Ninety-three percent of boys and 62 percent of girls have seen Internet porn before they turn 18, according to a 2008 study in CyberPsychology & Behavior. Seventy percent of boys have spent more than 30 minutes looking at porn, as have 23 percent of girls. Eighty-three percent of boys and 57 percent of girls have seen group sex online. Eighteen percent of boys and 10 percent of girls have seen rape or sexual violence.

The article is rough, read at your discretion with its seedy language, vile sex acts and emotionally and spiritually scarring stories.

The irony to this chilling and sickening article is the fact that Vanity Fair has featured it! The magazine that brings you naked women every month, airbrushed and tanned to perfection selling lies to make girls and women think that that is how they are supposed to look!  This is the Vanity Fair that features articles with lurid sexual details, seductive poses, innuendo, pedophiles interviews, and nude photographs ad nauseum.

Vanity Fair actually cares about young women getting hooked on casual sex?

Vanity Fair actually cares about young women being lied to and being used?

Sure seems hard to believe given the monthly content of their rag.  Maybe Vanity Fair needs to read this article and rethink the way they’ve been doing business? Maybe they care about children being used and abused? Maybe they care and will start setting a standard to not push sexuality on young children and teens. The message that has been promoted is warped for sure.

Hey, Vanity Fair, it’s about time you practiced what you are preaching? Vanity Fair…are you listening?

Join others in the fight against pornography (https://www.facebook.com/PeopleAgainstPorn), comprehensive sex ed (which is not comprehensive), and Planned Parenthood in order to protect our children! Join Texas Parents Care! https://www.facebook.com/TexasParentsCare

Advice for Parents of Teen Porn Addicts (Part 4) Preventing Future Use

Restoring your teen after porn use

by Rob Jackson
Principles, not personalities

Chances are this encounter will exacerbate personality differences already evident in the family, but parents and teen alike need to understand that this issue is not about personalities but about principles. Ideally, parents will have educated their children about the principles or core values that pertain to personal integrity. When these principles are violated, parents don’t need to make this a personal issue, even though the wound will be highly personal.

Those who have not undertaken this core training will experience greater difficulty reaching the teen. Compounding the problem will be any moral lapse or habits that the teen witnesses in the parents’ lives. It is extremely difficult to admonish a child for seeking out pornography if the parents have a few video cassettes they claim to be marital aids. Children are experts at sniffing out hypocrisy.

If parents are morally compromised in this situation, there are only a few choices they can make. They can either let the matter drop, thus resigning their teen to a cycle of pain, shame and addiction, or they can make the decision to eliminate those harmful aspects of their own lives and work toward bringing healing and restoration to the entire family.

Youth culture often counters parental values; adolescents may claim the right to express sexuality in whatever ways they desire. Without moral absolutes, they are prone to experimentation and believe that being true to one’s self is the greater good.

Boundaries and accountability

The fact remains that parents are responsible to a large degree for their children and for what their children do. For example, when an adolescent violates one or more civil laws pertaining to sexual conduct, his parents will typically become involved in the court hearings as well. Taking up their moral responsibility, parents of teenage addicts will need to state clear boundaries so that the guidelines and consequences are obvious.

Sadly, simply stating clear moral guidelines won’t change the heart of our children. Nevertheless, parents should be clear. Adolescents are to be accountable for their conduct, especially when trust has been violated.

Some initial guidelines for children would involve the types of media they are exposed to and the times and places of exposure. For example, parents would want to regulate Internet usage to specific times of the day or only when they are present. They may need specialized software to help them achieve these measures. Other restrictions could include limiting Internet use for homework purposes only and limiting TV viewing.

Heavy-handedness without appropriate ongoing communication and relationship can drive a teen further away from you and drive a continuation of his or her acting out.

The guidelines parents set should not be limited to media in the home. Considering the seriousness of your child’s problem, guidelines should also be developed for conduct outside the household, with a signed agreement clearly stating consequences for infractions.

The reader can see how this could easily become a case of “parenting with an iron fist.” These measures need to be moderated by your family’s situation and your unique relationships. Above all, you must enter into these measures making sure that you are acting out of love and a motivation to help your child toward healing. Just as important, your child must perceive that you are acting with such a motivation. Heavy-handedness without appropriate ongoing communication and relationship can drive a teen further away from you and drive a continuation of his or her acting out.

Ideally, fathers should discuss these matters with sons, and mothers with daughters. Follow-up is important and, at least initially, these times of accountability may need to occur daily so that the teenage addict can check-in.

Safeguard other children

The most difficult question that can emerge is how to safeguard other children in the home. We want to think the best of our loved ones, regardless of age. It’s hard to imagine that a family member may actually pose a hazard to another family member. Where sex addiction exists, however, a careful evaluation for risk factors is always warranted.

Understandably, parents will want to protect younger children from the knowledge that an older sibling is addicted to pornography or other sexual behaviors. In fact, many times, the younger children remain relatively innocent, and perhaps the parents have not yet initiated sex education. Nevertheless, there are times when parents will need to err on the side of caution, and share with younger children that an older sibling is in trouble sexually, and therefore, won’t be left alone in their presence without parental supervision.

Every family situation differs in type and severity. For this reason, it’s not possible to offer specific advice in a brief article. Fortunately, however, help and hope is available though Focus on the Family’s Counseling Department. For a confidential assessment and referral to a specialist, call (800) 232-6459 weekdays 6:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. (Mountain Time).

See the rest  of the article at: http://www.focusonthefamily.com/parenting/sexuality/when_children_use_pornography/preventing_future_use.aspx

Advice for Parents of Teen Porn Addicts (Part 3)

When faced with their teen’s struggle, most parents don’t know where to begin to get the helps he or she needs.

by Rob Jackson

With the advent of the Internet, parents are finding it increasingly difficult to shield their children from pornography. Now, in addition to the exposure kids might encounter from classmates who borrowed one of their father’s magazines, most school-age children and adolescents are spending large amounts of time online for homework or entertainment reasons. Attorney General John Ashcroft has estimated that nine in ten teens have been exposed to pornography. Unfortunately, many of these teens are susceptible to developing addictions or compulsions to these images.

The term “addict” may seem severe. Most parents will initially minimize the problem, hoping their son or daughter is simply “experimenting.” Experience has taught me that, in many cases, at least one of the parents will have faced similar struggles when he or she was younger. Today, however, Internet pornography is the fast ramp to sex addiction. Coupled with a greater moral decay in the culture and the fact that children’s minds are still are still in the process of developing to maturity, addiction can happen quicker than we parents like to think.

Not long ago, I was a guest on Focus on the Family’s teen call-in radio show Life on the Edge Live! During the hour, several adolescents called in to discuss sexual integrity. Even having previously treated adolescent addicts, I was surprised that the first four callers identified themselves as sex addicts – three of which were females.

My own practice and experiences such as those on the call-in show demonstrate that the problems of teenage pornography and sex addictions are real, devastating, and increasing. When faced with their teen’s struggle, most parents don’t know where to begin to get their child the help he or she needs.

Taking ownership

In many situations, the first reaction is to determine who is to blame within the family. It is important to realize, however, that bad things still happen to good families. This does not absolve certain parties from taking responsibility where it is needed. Everyone needs to take ownership of his or her piece of the puzzle.

For example, parents need to ask if they have provided a comprehensive sex education that truly equipped their child with the winsome truth expounded in the Bible. Setting proper foundations for understanding a Christian sexual ethic is a crucial step in protecting children from later sexual disorder.

Parents will also want to re-evaluate the types and amounts of media they have allowed in the home. People tend to absorb the messages that bombard them in popular media; more so with teens and young children. What have your children been listening to and watching? Is their media reinforcing respectful messages about sexuality and the dignity of the person, or is it working to erode these foundational principles in your child’s mind?

Another often-overlooked problem is the sad reality of sex abuse. Most sex addicts have suffered sexual abuse at some point in their lives, and treatment of sex abuse is foundational to overcoming sex addiction.

Read more here: http://www.focusonthefamily.com/parenting/sexuality/when_children_use_pornography/advice_for_parents_of_teenage_porn_addicts.aspx
 

How to Respond to a Child who has been Exposed to Pornography (Part 2)

Here are questions to ask as you evaluate your child’s exposure to pornography.

by Rob Jackson

Was this my child’s first exposure?

It will also be important to learn if this was his first exposure to pornography. The frequency of exposure matters, as a child becomes increasingly desensitized over time. As desensitization occurs, a child typically begins to seek a greater frequency of pornography, and a harder or more severe quality. Greater frequency and a shift to hard-core pornography are indicators that the brain has begun to seek more stimulation, which can lead to addiction.

If you learn that your child has developed a habit of viewing pornography, it will be important to seek the services of a specialist who is trained to facilitate recovery.

Just exactly what did my child see?

What types of pornography did he see? Sadly, with the Internet a child can be exposed to a wide range of sexual perversions in seconds. If your child has an e-mail address, chances are he or she is being exposed to pornographic e-mail. One recent study found that 47 percent of school-aged children received porn spam on a daily basis. This study also found that as many as one in five children open the spam they receive.1 It will be important to learn about the types of pornography that your child viewed. For example, was the pornography heterosexual or homosexual? Was it limited to body parts or did it include sex acts? Was sexual violence a part of the pornography, and did it include bestiality?

Many parents will seek the help of a therapist at this point. Wisely, they want to safeguard their roles as parents, and avoid harming the relationship by making the teen feel interrogated or ashamed as they ask such difficult questions. The therapist can also delicately approach the job of ascertaining to what extent he or she has been exposed to more severe types of pornography, without inadvertently planting ideas the teen has never even imagined.

Regardless of what was viewed, it will be more important to rehabilitate your child than to merely correct or punish him.

Read the rest of the article here:

http://www.focusonthefamily.com/parenting/sexuality/when_children_use_pornography/how_to_respond.aspx

Targeting Children?

Comprehensive Sexuality Education (CSE)

In recent years, sexual rights activists have shifted a great deal of their efforts to children and have made young people one of their main targets. A primary way they do this is by promoting comprehensive sexuality education as an international right mandated by law. This is because if they can raise up the next generation educated in their radical sexual ideologies and teach them to advocate for these as protected human rights in laws and policies in their communities, then they will have largely won the battle.

Comprehensive sexuality education comes in many forms and can be disguised as human rights education or life skills programs. Most comprehensive sexuality education programs contain a number of the following components:

    • Teach children to advocate for “sexual rights.”
    • Teach children various ways to obtain sexual pleasure.
    • Promote condoms to children without informing them of their failure rates.
    • Teach children to masturbate.
    • Encourage children to experiment sexually with individuals of their own sex or the opposite sex.
    • Promote anal or oral sex to children or teach them these behaviors are safe.
    • Promote promiscuity to children as a “right.”
    • Denigrate the religious and cultural values of their parents or community.
    • Provide sexual counseling, information or services to minors without parental consent.

Most, if not all, of the UN-promoted or UN-funded sexuality programs contain many of the program elements noted above. Click here for a special report exposing these UN-supported programs. You can also go to www.stopsexualizingchildren.org to learn more.

The Obama administration is at the forefront of the movement at the United Nations to establish “comprehensive sexuality education” for children as young as age ten as an “international human right,” and U.S. representatives at the UN consistently oppose any language advanced by pro-family countries that is intended to protect the rights of parents to guide the sexual education of their children.

In fact, during negotiations at the UN Commission on Population and Development in April 2012, U.S. representatives angered delegates from developing countries because the U.S. sponsored a resolution on maternal mortality, insisting on a provision calling for comprehensive sexuality education worldwide. The U.S. then refused to allow a reference recognizing the prior right of parents to guide the education of their children to be included in the resolution, relegating parents to merely having a role in helping guide their children’s education.

International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF)

One of the largest purveyors of comprehensive sexuality education programs in the world is International Planned Parenthood Federation (IPPF). IPPF’s sexuality programs are designed to raise up the next generation to demand their “sexual rights.” For example, an excerpt from IPPF’s publication EXCLAIM!,1 distributed at the United Nations states, “young people . . . are entitled to sexual pleasure and how to experience different forms of sexual pleasure is important for their health.” This is what they are teaching to children as young as age 10. The EXCLAIM! publication also teaches children how to organize and advocate for their sexual rights.

IPPF’s It’s All One—Comprehensive Sexuality Education

It's All One CurriculumInternational Planned Parenthood’s “It’s All One” program was launched at a special invitation-only breakfast event in the cafeteria at UN headquarters in New York. This program is endorsed by the United Nations Fund for Population Activities (UNFPA) and was created by the Population Council.

“It’s All One” asks teachers to lead discussions on homosexuality, sexual diversity, how sexual minorities are treated in society, and how their rights are violated.

Even more concerning is the fact that “It’s All One” claims its priorities were established by: “the global health and education agencies, including the United Nations General Assembly, UNAIDS, the World Health Organization (WHO), the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) and that it “respond[s] to international policy mandates including the Millennium Development Goals.” In other words, the “It’s All One” program claims it is what the UN has mandated that children should receive.

Here are some of the assignments and activities “It’s All One” suggests for children:

(WARNING: GRAPHIC CONTENT)

  • Preparing a short skit involving an intimate relationship—married, male–female unmarried, or same-sex couple
  • A worksheet on sexual desire that includes questions on erections, vaginal lubrication, sexual fantasies
  • Discussion on how sexual minorities are treated in society and how their rights are violated2
  • Real case studies and discussion on homosexuality with the objective of “empathiz[ing] with them”
  • Discussion on whether attitudes and ideas about sexual diversity in society are changing
  • A true/false test on sexual behavior that includes questions and answers on masturbation3, orgasm4, ejaculation, oral sex, sexually pleasing a partner5, penis size6
  • A case study on informed consent gives this example: “Isaac has had several partners but lets Ivan, his new boyfriend, believe that he is still a virgin, as Ivan is. When they have sex, Ivan agrees not to use a condom, thinking there is no risk of infection. Can Ivan give free and informed consent?”
  • An activity on making difficult decisions requires students to create a comic strip based on ideas from a list of suggested difficult decisions including: “You have decided to tell your partner that you are not experiencing pleasure (or orgasm) during sex.”

Planned Parenthood operates in most countries of the world and is making billions of dollars off of their sexual services for children and adults. In 2010 alone, IPPF received $3.5 million from multiple UN agencies including UNFPA, UNAIDS, UN Women, WHO and the World Bank.

Planned Parenthood brings teams of lawyers and youth to UN conferences to pressure governments to establish comprehensive sexuality education as an international human right in UN conference documents. They also manipulate governments of developing countries to call for comprehensive sexuality education or sexual education in their statements to the UN. They hide the more controversial aspects of CSE and claim that CSE programs will lift developing countries out of poverty and prevent teen pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases among other things.

International Guildlines on SexualityA number of the people representing developing countries in UN negotiations are actually paid employees of International Planned Parenthood who offer their services for free as technical experts, when in reality they get on government delegations to promote the sexual rights agenda of Planned Parenthood in UN negotiations. They are good at what they do, and this is bad news for the children of the world.

UNESCO’s “International Guidelines on Sexuality Education”

Created in collaboration with UNFPA, the UN Population Fund, the World Health Organization and UNICEF, the “International Guidelines on Sexuality Education” are completely in line with the philosophies of Planned Parenthood and other sexual rights organizations. In fact one of the main authors of the guidelines was from SIECUS, the Sexuality Information and Education Council of the United States, the main purveyor of similar sexuality curricula in the U.S. (Click here to read Family Watch’s brief on the UNESCO Guidelines.)

Below are some excerpts from UNESCO’s Guidelines on Sexuality Education:

  • “respect” for “sexual and gender diversity”
  • “a man who becomes a woman and is attracted to other women would be identified as a lesbian”
  • “masturbation is not harmful”
  • “both men and women can give and receive sexual pleasure with a partner of the same or opposite sex“

UN General Assembly Report: Children Have a Right to Sexuality Education

In October 2010, the UN General Assembly received a radical report from the Special Rapporteur supposedly on “The Right to Education.” The report claims that there is now an international human right to “comprehensive sexual education” which includes a right to “pleasurable sexual experiences.” The report further claims that this “right” can only be realized “if [children] receive comprehensive sexual education from the outset of [their] schooling.” (Click here to read Family Watch’s brief on the Special Rapporteur’s report.)

In other words, according to this report, children as young as five or possibly even preschoolers must be taught about their right to sexual pleasure.

This report was created by UN Special Rapporteur, Vernor Munoz, who received a mandate from the UN to issue the report on “the right to education.” (A Special Rapporteur is supposed to be an unbiased “expert” appointed by the UN to study and report on an issue.) However, Mr. Munoz clearly exceeded his mandate and was promoting his own personal sexual rights agenda with his report and his unilateral attempt to establish a fictitious right to sexual education.

In the report, Munoz states that he “considers that pleasure in and enjoyment of sexuality . . . should be one of the goals of comprehensive sexual education, abolishing guilt feelings about eroticism that restrict sexuality to the mere reproductive function.”

With regard to HIV the report declares that “restricting sexual education to the issue of sexually transmitted diseases . . . may create an erroneous association between sexuality and disease, which is as harmful as associating it with sin.”

With regard to religion, the report warns that in some cases “sexual education has been obstructed in the name of religious ideas” and then adds “that comprehensive education acts as a guarantor of a democratic and pluralistic environment.”

The report also criticizes “barriers to sexual education, such as allowing parents to exempt their children from such education.”

So in other words, religion and parents should not interfere with the state’s obligation to sexualize children in order to guarantee this “democratic and “pluralistic” society.

The report discusses what helps young people “have better sexual lives,” as if improving the sexual lives of youth is a valid goal of governments, and it strangely states that the “goal of education for sexuality” is “to develop a transforming role for men by going beyond the strictly genital and physical aspect,” whatever that means.

The report cites to the UNESCO International Guidelines on Sexuality Education, which calls for respect for “diversity of sexual orientations and identities” and cites a UN Committee ruling that governments are “required to ensure that sexual education programmes did not reinforce stereotypes or perpetuate prejudices regarding sexual orientation.”

But worst of all, the report endorses the radical “Yogyakarta Principles,” which have been called the “Magna Charta” of the sexual rights movement, claiming that these Principles “have to be taken into account in education: because of its inclusion on the “diversity perspective.” Click here to read a brief on the Yogyakarta Principles and why they are so dangerous.

The report concludes by calling upon the Office of the United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) to “investigate specific problems relating to barriers and challenges to effective enjoyment of the right to comprehensive sexual education” and for the UN Human Rights Council to question Member States during their periodic reviews about how they are ensuring the “enjoyment of the right to comprehensive sexual education.”

Finally, the U.S. under the Obama administration has been leading the charge at the UN to promote comprehensive sexuality education for children as young as age ten.

Please click here to sign the petition to the United States Congress calling upon them to stop the Obama administration from pushing this education that is an assault on the health and innocence of children.


  1. http://www.ippf.org/NR/rdonlyres/9CDED64D-5750-41A1-994D-E7D35D0F1580/0/Exclaim.pdf
  2. Family Watch International recognizes the basic human rights of all people, including lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender individuals. All citizens, regardless of sexual orientation or gender identity, have the right to housing, employment, and to be free from violence and harassment. While we condemn violence or harassment of anyone, we do not accept that individuals should be given special rights based on sexual orientation or gender identity.
  3. It’s All One Curriculum, Volume 2, page 68: “There is no problem with masturbating frequently. The only time masturbation can be considered a problem is if it gets in the way of other things the person should be doing or if the person is disturbing other people or otherwise causing harm to themselves.” And “Masturbation is one of the best ways to learn about and understand how one’s body responds to sexual stimulation. It can help women and girls learn how to reach orgasm.”
  4. It’s All One Curriculum, Volume 2, page 69: “Vaginal intercourse does not lead to orgasm for many women, regardless of how long the man continues; more often, women reach orgasm as the result of direct stimulation to the clitoris.”
  5. It’s All One Curriculum, Volume 2, page 68: “To minimize discomfort or pain, partners should take time to explore each other’s bodies and become fully aroused before penetration, so that the woman’s vagina is well lubricated.”
  6. It’s All One Curriculum, Volume 2, page 69: “A large penis does not give a woman more pleasure during intercourse. Although women differ, most women say that it is what the man does, not his size, that matters. In fact, a very large penis may be uncomfortable or even painful for a woman.”
 http://www.standforfamiliesworldwide.org/sffww/targeting-children

Parents Beware of It’s Your Game Sex Ed Curriculum

By Jennifer Fleck, Houston parent,
attorney and advocate for students

It’s Your Game (IYG) is a sex education curriculum implemented in at least 14 Texas school districts, mostly in the Houston area. IYG was developed by the University of
Texas Prevention Research Center with feedback and funding from Planned Parenthood Gulf Coast. The affiliation is carefully documented and can be viewed at
http://www.sexednurschool.com. IYG is primarily implemented in the 7th and 8th grade, but is taught as early as 6th grade in a few districts. IYG reiterates in almost every lesson of
Level 1 that the student’s life is a game and that the student is the most important person in his/her game. It reminds me of Frank Peretti’s book, Piercing the Darkness,
in which the main character narrates the following: “I was taught I was the ultimate authority in my life, the final arbiter of all truth, the only decider of my values, and that no prior traditions, notions about God, or value systems had any authority over my will, my spirit, my behavior. ‘Maximum autonomy,’ they called it. Such ideas can be very inviting.
“…maximum autonomy wasn’t the great liberation and joy I thought it would be. I felt like a kid let loose to play in an indefinitely huge yard–I started to wish there was a fence
somewhere. At least then I would know where I was.”
Do you think Trent Mays and Ma’Lik Richmond know where they are today? [The two Steubenville, Ohio, high school football players were recently convicted of raping an intoxicated 16-year old girl at a party and sending photos of the rape via social media.] The group has been described as just teens being teens, sleeping wherever with whomever — a present day example of a teenage culture of weak ethics in which these two teens and many of their friends admittedly were allowed the freedoms of young adults, yet lacked the maturity to handle that freedom. Social media accounts of the night expose an entire world that seems like a Hollywood script of a high school team out of control.
Unfortunately, I am not surprised and I am sure many of you aren’t either. IYG sets students up for failure, as would we all if we let teens make their own rules and made light of
serious life decisions. With comprehensive sex education curriculums like IYG that profess to teach life skills, goal setting and enrich the students’ lives, you can also expect to
see the following: games, casual sex scenarios, and cartoon videos, such as the “Condom Platoon.”  The developers of IYG attempt to be relevant, but the result is age-inappropriate, offensive, graphic, and demeaning. IYG removes all prohibitions by normalizing perverted sexual conversation, and, in effect, has students practice verbal foreplay.
The curriculum uses derogatory and offensive terms, such as “ho,” “slut,” “p— me off,” “lame,” “idiot,” and “Oh my God!” A “Truth or Dare” script performed by students states,
“They were making out and he started feeling on her, you know, ‘down there.’ And then she started to feel on him, too.” In one video, a boy and girl are making out on his bed and
he suggests they have sex. He does not have a condom, but tells the girl she can please him in other ways. Later in the lesson the students are asked about the consequences of
“oral sex.” She contracts Herpes from this sexual encounter; but, after they talk about it, “she loves and trusts him more, they are in a better place, and really care for each other.”
Three kinds of sex are explicitly defined and presented as equal. A video describes “anal” sex between partners; another demonstrates condom use. An online lesson shows graphic drawings of how to use a condom and then tells students to put the drawings in order from start to finish. The “Condom Platoon” video explains things that can go wrong with condom use and discusses condoms that are “ribbed,” “ultra sheer,” and “show-offs like the glow-in-the-dark.”
IYG undermines parents and the professional community with demeaning descriptions. Fathers are described as “flicking the remote control, snoring on the couch, and phasing out while mom shares her feelings.” Students are told that counselors provide “touchy feely self inquiry (with mandated psychobabble) that puts you in touch with your child within,” and pastors are seen “rapping with ‘The Man’.” It’s very comprehensive, if you think life and sex are a game. School boards are adopting IYG unanimously, mainly
because it’s being paid for with grant money derived from our tax dollars. Destruction for free.

WHAT YOU CAN DO: To learn more about It’s Your Game, visit http://www.sexednurschool.com or http://www.itsyourgame.org. Find out what your school district is teaching and get
involved with your district Student Health Advisory Council (SHAC). Contact your state representative and state senator to support SB 521 and HB 1057, which prohibits abortion
providers and their affiliates from providing sex education in public schools.

See the article at: http://www.texaseagle.org/torch/view/april-2013