Sex Education

Public education what are they teaching our children - How to have a healthy relationship or how to be a porn star?   Our country's liberal view on sexual relationships of all kinds has infiltrated our schools.   Children's minds are being bombarded with confusing topics that pursuing a health relationship is almost impossible to recognize. 

Conference - Back to the Future- Protecting our Constitutional Freedoms within our Education System  April 30, 2021

Look at the books in our media centers/libraries. (Warning-These are book in our school but highly inappropriate.)  

Sex Education

Website Link Region Resource Summary

Click here for PowerPoint on Pinellas's Sex Education Program...  
Thank you..SafeEd K-12

MUST READ THIS ARTICLE AND VIEW POWERPOINT TO SEE WHAT OUR CHILDREN ARE BEING EXPOSED TO.... Ms. Kilmer says "We have prepared a PowerPoint Presentation that is extremely graphic in nature," however, she insists that "the supposed "porn and obscenity" is part of Florida's Sexuality Education forced on students as young as five years old , and please note, No minors will be allowed in the room during the  presentation."

State

Protecting America's Heritage and Values.... Hosting the 2021 Conference

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Comprehensive Sexuality Education (CSE) is one of the greatest assaults on the health and innocence of children. This is because unlike traditional sex education, comprehensive sexuality education is highly explicit and promotes promiscuity and high-risk sexual behaviors to children as healthy and normal. CSE programs have an almost obsessive focus on teaching children how to obtain sexual pleasure in various ways. Yet, ironically, comprehensive sexuality education programs are anything but comprehensive as they fail to teach children about all of the emotional, psychological and physical health risks of promiscuous sexual activity.  The ultimate goal of CSE is to change the sexual and gender norms of society, which is why CSE could be more accurately called “abortion, promiscuity, and LGBT rights education.” CSE is a “rights-based” approach to sex education and promotes sexual rights to children at the expense of their sexual health.  Petition you can sign

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EDUCATING AND EQUIPPING PARENTS TO RESPOND

This Guide will help you:

  • Understand the transgender trend and its consequences
  • Understand the implications of transgender activism in schools
  • Communicate with school leaders
  • Advocate for common sense policies
  • Act with compassion toward everyone involved in the conversation

DOWNLOADABLE GUIDE 

National

Among U.S. high school students surveyed in 2017

  • 40% had ever had sexual intercourse.
  • 10% had four or more sexual partners.
  • 7% had been physically forced to have sexual intercourse when they did not want to.
  • 30% had had sexual intercourse during the previous 3 months, and, of these
    • 46% did not use a condom the last time they had sex.
    • 14% did not use any method to prevent pregnancy.
    • 19% had drunk alcohol or used drugs before last sexual intercourse.
  • Less than 10% of all students have ever been tested for human immunodeficiency virus (HIV).
Sexual Risk Behaviors Can Lead to HIV, STDs, & Teen Pregnancy
  • Half of all new STDs reported each year are among young people 15 to 24.
  • More than 46% of sexually active high school students did not use a condom the last time they had sex.
Many Young People Engage in Sexual Risk Behaviors 
  • Many young people engage in sexual risk behaviors and experiences that can result in unintended health outcomes.
  • CDC data show that lesbian, gay, and bisexual high school students are at substantial risk for serious health outcomes as compared to their peers.

HIV- 21% of all new HIV diagnoses were among young people (aged 13-24) in 2017; 87% were young men and 13% were young women.2

STDs- Half of the 20 million new STDs reported each year were among young people (aged 15 to 24)3

Teen Pregnancy- Nearly 210,000 babies were born to teen girls (aged 15–19 years) in 2016.4

 

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Ascend champions youth to make healthy decisions in relationships and life by promoting well-being through a primary prevention strategy, and as a national membership and advocacy organization that serves, leads, represents and equips the Sexual Risk Avoidance (SRA) field.

Is this what we want throughout our nation?  "Christian Edwards, a parent who lives in Murrieta said, 'I came out to support parents who don’t want to be forced to vaccinate their children and to fight back against the schools allowing minors to leave campus to have abortions or hormone therapy.'"

Voicing disapproval from behind a computer or cell phone on social media just doesn’t cut it anymore, especially with social media censoring dissenting voices more and more these days.

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The National Center on Sexual Exploitation (NCOSE) is the leading organization exposing the links between all forms of sexual abuse and exploitation. We are a nonprofit organization with a focus on a wide-ranging and interrelated array of topics including, but not limited to, child sexual abuse, child-on-child harmful sexual behavior, compulsive sexual behaviors, demand for sexual exploitation, illicit massage businesses, image-based sexual abuse, institutional sexual abuse, men’s violence against women, the neurological impacts of sexual trauma, the public health harms of pornography, prostitution, sex trafficking, sexual harassment and assault, sexual objectification, stripping, as well as the intersection of these issues with technology.

We are nonpartisan and nonsectarian because the fight to end sexual exploitation knows no political or religious boundaries. The inherent harms and oppression of sexual abuse and exploitation impact people regardless of their age, nationality, race, sex, sexual orientation, or creed.

This report presents a careful summary and an up-to-date explanation of research — from the biological, psychological, and social sciences — related to sexual orientation and gender identity. It is offered in the hope that such an exposition can contribute to our capacity as physicians, scientists, and citizens to address health issues faced by LGBT populations within our society.

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The Protect Child Health Coalition (PCHC) is a network of concerned citizens, parents, professionals, leaders, and organizations representing the fields of law, academia, mental and physical health, politics, religion, government and more who believe that all children should be protected from harmful materials, especially pornographic, obscene, or erotic materials. We are a nonpartisan coalition that welcomes people of all faiths (and of no faith) who have an interest in protecting the health and innocence of children.

We oppose all efforts to advance autonomous sexual rights for children and believe that children have a right to a childhood, free from political, sexual, or other adult agendas.

What is Comprehensive Sex Education Program?

As of October 31, 2017, fifteen Florida school districts have adopted a comprehensive health education policy that includes a requirement for comprehensive reproductive and sexual health education curriculum. These districts include: Alachua, Desoto, Franklin, Gadsden, Glades, Hendry, Hillsborough, Indian River, Leon, Liberty, Martin, Monroe, Pasco, Polk, and Putnam. These policies include the following language.

The board requires evidence-based, medically accurate, age-appropriate, and comprehensive reproductive and sexual health education curriculum. This curriculum shall include information about:

  • abstinence as the only certain way to avoid pregnancy or sexually transmitted infections, including HIV/AIDS;
  • the consequences of teenage pregnancy;
  • the health benefits and side effects of contraception and condoms;
  • responsible decision-making, communication, and relationship skills; and
  • the importance of family-child communication.
    http://www.fldoe.org/schools/healthy-schools/sexual-edu/policies.stml
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Many high school students are engaged in sexual risk behaviors that relate to unintended pregnancies and STIs, including HIV infection. Nationwide, 39.5% of students had ever had sexual intercourse and 9.7% had had sexual intercourse with four or more persons during their life. CDC

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This link includes STD information with videos, brochures, fact sheets, videos, podcasts, prevention stories, inforgraphic... many Spanish version.

Fact Sheets: 

How You Can Prevent Sexually Transmitted Diseases
Bacterial Vaginosis – CDC Fact Sheet
Chlamydia – CDC Fact Sheet
Congenital Syphilis – CDC Fact Sheet
Genital Herpes – CDC Fact Sheet
Genital HPV Infection – CDC Fact Sheet
Gonorrhea – CDC Fact Sheet
Information for Teens and Young Adults: Staying Healthy and Preventing STDs
Pelvic Inflammatory Disease (PID) – CDC Fact Sheet
STD Risk and Oral Sex
STD Treatment
STDs & HIV – CDC Fact Sheet
STDs during Pregnancy – CDC Fact Sheet
Syphilis – CDC Fact Sheet
Syphilis & MSM (Men Who Have Sex With Men) – CDC Fact Sheet
Trichomoniasis – CDC Fact Sheet
What Gay, Bisexual and Other Men Who Have Sex with Men Need to Know About Sexually Transmitted Diseases
National

Many high school students are engaged in sexual risk behaviors that relate to unintended pregnancies and STIs, including HIV infection. Nationwide, 39.5% of students had ever had sexual intercourse and 9.7% had had sexual intercourse with four or more persons during their life. Among currently sexually active students, 53.8% reported that either they or their partner had used a condom during their last sexual intercourse.

Nationwide, 7.4% of students had ever been physically forced to have sexual intercourse when they did not want to (Supplementary Table 34).

Nationwide, 39.5% of students had ever had sexual intercourse (Supplementary Table 133). The prevalence of having ever had sexual intercourse was higher among male (41.4%) than female (37.7%) students; higher among black male (52.7%) and Hispanic male (44.1%) than black female (39.4%) and Hispanic female (37.9%) students, respectively; and higher among 9th-grade male (23.3%) than 9th-grade female (17.2%) students.

Analyses based on the question ascertaining sexual identity indicated that nationwide, 39.1% of heterosexual students; 48.4% of gay, lesbian, and bisexual students; and 28.4% of not sure students had ever had sexual intercourse (Supplementary Table 133).