October 16, 2013 (STOPP) - Tearful parents sending their teens off to college cannot begin to know the depths of depravity that await their pride and joy at the campus of their choice. Who knew that parents would be sending off the precious souls they have so carefully nurtured only to have their sensitivities and their souls immediately assaulted and turned inside out by exposure to such topics as “Asking for it: Finding Your Words for Better, Sexier Communication in the Bedroom”? Or that they would be instructed on the pleasures of sex toys as they are blindsided by a sex marketer/sex toy shop owner described in a Sex Week promo as a “poly, queer femme whose mission in life is to help folks have better sex and is an advocate for gender inclusiveness, sexy safer sex and queer positive spaces in everything that she does”?
So goes the school year at the University of Maryland, under the auspices of the University Health Center, with help from Planned Parenthood via its participation on the board of The National Campaign to Reduce Teen Pregnancy. NATIONAL CAMPAIGN TO REDUCE TEEN PREGNANCY! Oh, the irony.
“Bedsider Birth Control 101” will be presented during UMD Sex Week by a senior student who is the campus representative for Bedsider in the Wild, a college outreach program of The National Campaign to Reduce Teen Pregnancy. Planned Parenthood’s vice president for medical affairs, Dr. Vanessa Cullins, sits on the board of Bedsider. She also sits on the board of The National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy. The Bedsider.org “about us” page leads with: “Babies are great . . . when you’re ready for them. We think in the meantime women should have the right to a healthy, happy sex life without having to worry about unplanned pregnancy.”
The UMD Health Center webpage for “Sex Week” teases: “Bedsider.org is here to help you get on top of your sex life. It’s chock-full of useful information about relationships, sex, and protection. It lays out your options, shares fun facts, and offers funny texts to remind you to take your birth control. It’s totally free and constantly updated. Feeling curious? That’s the idea.”
Read our write-up about Planned Parenthood and Bedsider here.
Other offerings at UMD Sex Week include a talk by Tamara Pincus, a social worker who has found her niche in the sex therapy business. Her presentation, “Real Sex with Tamara Pincus,” “will be an open forum for students to ask questions about a variety of sexual topics. Ask your questions about oral sex, anal sex, vaginal sex, types of lube, BDSM, non-monogamy, how porn relates with sex in real life, how to manage sexual issues in long-term monogamous relationships, alcohol and drugs and how they affect sex, and how to love your body even during sex.”
Her website confirms she has a “special interest” in a wide range of sexual behaviors. “I have a special interest in supporting individuals through issues related to sexual exploration, sexual functioning, sexual identity and gender identity. Clients who are in polyamorous, swinger and/or kink relationships are welcome. I am in the process of getting certified as a sex therapist and appreciate the opportunity to address issues such as lack of sexual desire, difficulty with orgasm, and sexual functioning problems.” Surely, this is why we sent our teens off to college—to be schooled by an equal opportunity social worker turned sex therapist.
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And for the religiously inclined, there will be “With Groanings that Cannot Be Uttered: Can Sex Be a Spiritual Practice?” presented by Rev. Otis Gaddis III, who can be reached at his UMD e-mail address firstname.lastname@example.org. This presentation, sponsored by the Episcopal Campus Ministry, is a “1.5 hour spiritual conversation [that] explores in what ways . . . sex and sexuality open[s] doors for our mystical and personal relationship with God and how ancient spiritual practices involving meditation and contemplation help us deepen the fullness of our sexual experiences. This is a practical conversation about integrating our spirituality and sexuality.”
For those students who are feeling radical or looking to lose that good girl persona, there is a presentation by Pussy REP (Pussy Radically Eradicating Patriarchy). “That Kind of Girl is an exploration of the vast, multi-faceted, and often bizarre experience of identifying as a woman in today’s media-saturated culture. It is a celebration of women rejecting the scripts that define what it is to be an ‘acceptable kind of girl.’ Pulling from personal experience, interviews, and research, a group of young women tell their stories and dissect the kinds of girls society accepts and rejects through sketch, poetry, dance, and multi-media storytelling.”
Planned Parenthood’s plan for our children has nothing to do with sexual health and everything to do with desensitizing them to the gravest immorality in order to build its customer base and glorify “sexual rights.” That a university health center would sponsor such a fiasco shows just how successful Planned Parenthood has been in saturating the culture on college campuses with its filth—to the point that it is now able to have a huge influence on university health centers while participating in stealth mode.
It is never too late for parents to unite and work to make a difference on college campuses where their children are enrolled. Planned Parenthood and its cohorts rely on parents’ timidity or the fact that they are too busy to notice what is going on at the university. Ultimately, colleges do not want negative publicity, and when this discussion spills out into newspapers in the towns where the universities are located, when the discussion makes the local news reports, or when the college starts to feel the heat, things can change. Parents and students, research what is going on on your campus, then organize and make noise. Planned Parenthood has its tentacles sunk deep into the culture of college campuses. It is time for those tentacles to be uncovered and destroyed!
Reprinted with permission from STOPP