Florida Governor Ron DeSantis recently signed House Bill 1557 into law. The bill bans in-school instruction about sexual orientation or gender identity for Florida’s pre-kindergarten through third-grade students. Most believe this is a sensible and common sense policy.

But most from the radical left lack sensibility and are devoid of common sense. One Florida teacher put an exclamation point behind this opinion. The teacher is LGBTQ. He contends that the new Florida law will keep him from productively educating his students.

The question should be, “what is he trying to educate his students about?” This gay teacher feels handcuffed; we use that reference loosely, by not being able to talk openly about his partner or his personal love life.

A heterosexual person with an ounce of personal integrity would understand why talking to K-3 children about their “love life” is inappropriate. But this radical person must believe his strange alternative love life is something kids need to hear about.

Again, it punctuates the insidiousness of these radicals with an exclamation point. This teacher told liberal MSNBC, “I don’t want to have to hide that my partner and I went paddle-boarding this weekend.”

We’re not sure how there’s any correlation between a paddleboard adventure and discussing sexually loaded topics with young children. There seems to be something inherently creepy about the connection.

What did he and his partner do on the paddleboard that makes it questionable for discussion with elementary school children? It would seem logical that a normal person could talk about a paddleboard adventure without making sexual references.

That pretty much exposes the mindset of a lot of the people who choose these “alternative lifestyles.” Their personal decision is fine. We do not begrudge anyone their sexual choices. It’s just that most teachers, heterosexual and LGBTQ, know where to draw the line.

Heterosexual married couples, when involved with young children, usually have enough sense to keep their love life in the bedroom. What’s expressed openly with other adults is inconsequential. Discussing it with children is creepy. Thankfully, at least in Florida, it’s now against the law.

Daniel

Daniel is a conservative syndicated opinion writer and amateur theologian. He writes about topics of politics, culture, freedom, and faith.

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