We live in a culture that is obsessed with health. Yes health. Check it out the next time you go to the supermarket. There’s a gluten-free fad going on. Organic is better, and Monsanto is Satan incarnate. Big gulps are illegal in New York, and so is trans-fats… whatever that is.
You’d think that this obsession with health would apply to unsafe sexual practices. But if you did, you’d be wrong. Sex is pleasure. And though we might frown on the pleasure given to us by a Krispy Kreme Doughnut, we are all in for the pleasure given to us by sex, any kind of sex. Sometimes it seems the least healthy the sex is, the more we applaud it.
But that’s the way of secular humanism. We’re just evolved bags of flesh, bones and some chemicals, so why not get all the sex you can, however you can, as much as you can, until you die; because that’s what life’s all about, right? Well if you’re a secular humanist, I guess so.
So if you love the idea of your daughter being a semen urinal for the boys running around the schoolhouse, and her health isn’t all that important, then I guess the schoolhouse will be right up your ally.
But if you think there’s more to life than instant gratification; and if you think that sex is a gift from God and is a means of procreation; and if you desire to have healthy children, and healthy grandchildren, you’ll do what you can to teach your children something different than what the schoolhouse and their buddies, the butchers at Planned Parenthood, have in store for them.
For one thing, there’s more to our being than flesh and blood. We are spiritual beings as well. And we were never designed to hook up with everybody and their brother. To do so exposes us to a lot of health risks, yes, but it also damages our inner beings. We were designed to leave our parent’s house and then become one with someone of the opposite sex.
This article is not about school, per se. But it kind of is. It discusses the pressure and ridicule our children will receive if they’re sent into the institution. And that pressure will come from the campus culture, for sure, but it will also, in a more covert sense, come from the institution itself.
Here’s the article: