“He likes to wear his princess tiara, even when climbing trees. He’s a Princess Boy.”
A proposed statewide health education curriculum would teach California schoolchildren, some as young as pre-kindergarteners, progressive-friendly perspectives on transgenderism and gender fluidity with recommended books such as “My Princess Boy,” which celebrates gender differences and touts the joys of inclusion.
“Dyson loves pink, sparkly things. Sometimes he wears dresses. Sometimes he wears jeans. He likes to wear his princess tiara, even when climbing trees. He’s a Princess Boy,” reads the Amazon description for “My Princess Boy,” written by Cheryl Kilodavis.
If the proposed changes to California’s curriculum frameworks are adopted by the State Board of Education in May, kindergarteners may be exposed to “My Princess Boy,” and books like it, as part of a standard educational program.
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Another book recommended for kindergarteners is “The Great Big Book of Families,” which normalizes “families with lesbian, gay, bisexual, or transgender parents, guardians, or caretakers and children.”
Under the revised curriculum framework, first graders would be encouraged to read “Who Are You? The Kids Guide to Gender Identity.”
“These are just a few words people use: trans, genderqueer, non-binary, gender fluid, transgender, gender neutral, agender, neutrois, bigender, third gender, two –spirit …” reads one page in the book.
And some parents and teachers are not pleased about the state’s promotion of lessons on gender fluidity.
Concerned educators and parents are speaking out about what they’ve characterized as a “sexually explicit” and “dangerous” proposal. “We will not allow our parental rights to be stripped from us. We will not allow our children’s hearts and minds to be stolen and used for political social experiments and radical activist agendas. We will stop at nothing to protect our kids,” said Stephanie Yates, founder of Informed Parents of California, the group leading the charge against the curriculum.
CNS News reported on a protest at the Sacramento Capitol Building organized by Informed Parents of California earlier this month. “They want to teach our children how to give and receive consent,” Yates said at the protest. “There’s so many things wrong with this curriculum and framework. Our children are not legally allowed to give and receive consent… It [should be] nobody touches me, not [how to] have negotiation skills for child sex!”
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