Texas High School Tells Students to Use Sex Toys to ‘Overcome Sexual Anxiety’

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  • 09/21/2022

On Sunday, the official Instagram account of a Texas high school shared a post reminding students to practice self love.

It was later discovered that the now-deleted post had originally been an advertisement offering a discount code for sex toys.

Chalkboard Review shared an image of the post, which depicts a woman sitting on a bed with a sex toy. She is surrounded by "self love reminders." They read:

"You won't know what you like best until you try it!" Along with: "Don't pressure yourself," and "toys can help you overcome sexual anxiety."

"Prioritizing self love is important for your mental and physical health" reads another "self love reminders."

The sex toy being advertised was the "Empress 2 clitoral vacuum stimulator," According to Chalkboard Review.

The Emerson High School post garnered criticism, much of which centered around the over-sexualization of children. In response, the Frisco Independent School District said that its account had been "hacked." This turned out to be false, and they had to retract that claim.

"On Friday," Frisco ISD wrote on Facebook, "in response to a tweet from Representative Jared Patterson about inappropriate content shared from a campus social media account, we shared another post from that account stating that the inappropriate content was shared because the account was hacked. It turned out that the post was shared by a staff member who had not even read it."

"Later that afternoon, we learned that the account was not hacked and the post with that information was not true. As a result, we deleted our reply tweet because we did not want to continue sharing what we had learned was inaccurate information."

"Over the past several days, District and campus administrators determined that a staff member reposted the content from another account believing it to be content about self care without actually reading the text of the post."

"Later, when the staff member realized their mistake, they removed the post and posted that the account had been hacked," read the statement.

"When District and campus administrators learned that was not true, the entire account was disabled. We sincerely apologize for resharing the inaccurate post. We were attempting to respond quickly with what we believed to be true information. In the future, we will verify such posts from other District accounts prior to resharing them."

Texas State Rep. Jared Patterson responded to Frisco ISD, saying:

"Yesterday, Frisco ISD Government Affairs released a statement apologizing for 'resharing the inaccurate post'. The apology was referencing the district posting inaccurately that a social media platform had been hacked after sexual content had been shared online. They did not apologize for the sexual content itself."

"Unfortunately," Patterson continued, "the post containing sexual content and the post with inaccurate information about being hacked weren't the only district social media posts deleted last Friday.

"That said, I'd like to thank Frisco Independent School District for issuing their statement clarifying what we all suspected. I'd also like to thank them for apologizing for the inaccurate information they shared. This is a huge step for the district, one we continue to await on the book issue."

"This apology, despite it's limitations [sic], is a great step forward."

"Now, there must be accountability. Parents, teachers and taxpayers deserve a transparent process where those who knowingly share/promote sexually explicit content are held accountable. No more behind-closed-door discussions"

"Each Trustee is an elected representative of the people, sent operate a school district on our behalf. The job description does not include cheerleading administrators, using teachers as political props, or hiding behind the superintendent when tough decisions need to be made," wrote Patterson."

"As elected representatives of the people, it's past time that every Trustee publicly comments on the pervasive problem of sexually explicit content in FISD. What do they personally, as individual policy makers, think about each of the cases we've brought forward? What are they personally willing to do to stop this content in the future? Of the content we've shared, which do they believe is inappropriate, and which appropriate? And so much more.""

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