Council prevents schools from how to perform oral and anal sex lessonsAugust 5, 2023
Council prevents schools from using teaching material on how to perform oral and anal sex, pushing trans terms like ‘assigned at birth’ and promoting controversial Genderbread man
- Campaigners warn the material given in classes is dangerous for children
A council has prevented schools from using teaching materials on how to perform oral and anal sex which pushed trans terms.
The documents also promoted the controversial ‘Genderbread man’ – which shows someone’s gender identity, gender expression and anatomical sex to be different things.
The strange lessons – recommended in Swindon Borough Council’s Relationships and Sex Education Programme – even suggested sex was ‘assigned’ at birth, rather than being biologically obvious.
But now the council has rowed back on their teaching plans – removing the support pack from circulation and waiting for new government guidance before.
A Swindon Borough Council spokesperson said: ‘Swindon Borough Council has removed the RSE curriculum support pack which was produced and the link for schools is no longer available.
The documents also promoted the controversial ‘Genderbread man’ – which shows someone’s gender identity, gender expression and anatomical sex to be different things
The pack included a map of a ‘Gender Galaxy’ – where gender expression is said to have ‘infinite possibilities’ and Assigned Sex is shown to be separate and divided from Gender Identity
The guidance also gave the schoolchildren advice on how to make a dental dam – which are used for oral sex
‘The Department for Education is currently consulting on new guidance for schools, which the Council will consider once received.’
Alongside a diagram of a Genderbread Person, the pack included a map of a ‘Gender Galaxy’ – where gender expression is said to have ‘infinite possibilities’ and Assigned Sex is shown to be separate and divided from Gender Identity.
The second system is shown to have 10 different planets, but a note at the bottom encourages children to: ‘create your own planet (comet or moon!)’
The guidance also gave the schoolchildren advice on how to make a dental dam – which are used for oral sex.
And other parts of the pack gave advice on how to apply condoms used for anal sex in to the rectum.
In the pack, schools were supposed to encourage children as young as 11 to make models of their genitals, sexual organs and bodily fluids from supermarket goods in gender-questioning classes savaged by parents.
In class plans seen by MailOnline, teachers were urged to divide children into two teams and give them items including bananas, pears, walnuts and hand lotion.
The youngsters – all in Year Seven – were then expected to fashion a penis, a uterus, testicles and ‘prostate fluid’ from the ingredients.
The guidance included detailed diagrams of sexual anatomy
The document from the council suggests children as young as 11 should hear ‘chest tissue’ rather than ‘breasts’ from their teachers
This part of the lesson play for 11-year-olds featured a model making element from food goods
Lessons also encouraged the children to ‘imagine they were a different gender’ and what they would look forward to if they were that person.
And in perhaps the most concerning part of the programme teachers were urged not to use the term ‘breasts’.
The document insisted ‘The term chest tissue can be used interchangeably because this language recognises that trans or non-binary people may feel negatively towards their breasts’.
Peter Williams, director of the Family Education Trust, said some sex education classes being taught in schools were becoming dangerous,
He told MailOnline: ‘The increasing evidence of this kind of material related to sexuality and ‘gender’ being exposed to children in schools through RSE teaching is profoundly disturbing and appalling.
‘The explicit content reported by very understandably outraged and concerned parents normalises sexual behaviour amongst children, breaking down their natural innocence and reticence to such activity and potentially leaving them open to peer abuse and even grooming by adults.
‘Just as worrying is the presence of gender ideology in this same teaching, which also seeks to present the identity dysphoria connected with ‘transgenderism’ as ordinary, and encouraging children at a vulnerable stage of their development into a self-understanding which later may have life-changing and even life-ruining consequences.
‘All this shows how widespread ideology under the guide of RSE is trumping a proper concern for safeguarding, and betraying schools’ duty of care for children in the process. There needs to be total transparency and far fuller engagement with parents and guardians before such material is shown to their children, a related right for them to veto any inappropriate material or withdraw their children from all RSE, and an enabling of parents to fulfil their role as primary educators and carers.’
Swindon Borough Council’s RSE program has been labelled ‘unscientific’ by campaigners
Caroline Ffiske warned the material was making it easier for adults to share sexual images with children
The lesson plans come against a backdrop of reported incidents among children who had been handed education material.
Examples reportedly led one eight-year-old autistic boy to ‘hump’ his own mother’s leg to ‘give her sperm for a baby’.
In another case, a mother claimed her seven-year-old daughter returned from school with a piece of artwork featuring a teddy bear in bondage gear holding a heart that reads: ‘Spank me.’
Caroline Ffiske from Conservatives for Women told MailOnline some of the resources were tantamount to ‘soft porn’.
She said: ‘In the hands of children who are too young, some of these images effectively become soft porn.
‘So that is where we have got to. These images are sexual, and early sexualisation harms children, eroding boundaries and destroying innocence. Now we are normalising ‘trusted adults’ sharing sexual images with children.
‘That teachers and council workers can’t see this shows how untenable this agenda has become.
‘Perhaps it is time to close it down; let parents manage these sensitive and important conversations; and have schools go back to their core remit.’
The debate on the transparency of material used for RSE lessons has already been pushed in Parliament after Miriam Cates, the MP for Penistone and Stocksbridge introduced a ‘sex education transparency’ Private Members’ Bill in June.
The bill, which is in the second reading in parliament, would create a legal duty for English schools to share materials used in relationships and sex education (RSE) lessons with parents, and prevent schools from using unpublished materials if they are produced by a third-party provider.
A Department for Education spokesperson said: ‘The safety and wellbeing of children and young people is our top priority.
‘Following reports of inappropriate materials being used to teach relationships and sex education, the government has already brought forward an urgent review of the curriculum and is looking at introducing age ratings to make sure teaching materials are appropriate.
‘The Education Secretary has also written to schools to reiterate that parents have a right to view teaching materials and copyright law does not prevent a parent from viewing external resources on school premises.’
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