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Opinion: Sex ed shouldn’t cast conservative parents as ‘weird minority’ A “sexual identity” quiz given to a class in a DeKalb middle school led to parental complaints. Jane Robbins of Atlanta is an attorney and senior fellow at the American Principles Project, a conservative think tank. In this piece, she talks about sex education, focusing on the different programs used in DeKalb and Gwinnett schools. Gwinnett is one of several area school districts that use an abstinence-centered curriculum called “Choosing the Best.” Gwinnett has used the curriculum since 2001 and a committee reviews it throughout the year, school district officials said. Other area districts that use “Choosing the Best” include Fulton, Cobb, Clayton, Forsyth, Marietta, Hall, and Fayette, Gwinnett officials said. Parents can choose not to allow their children to participate in the sex ed classes. Polls shows parents overwhelmingly support sex education, but that’s where the consensus typically ends. DeKalb County dropped “Choosing the Best” about a decade ago in response to parent protests about its accuracy, switching to a program called FLASH, “Family Life and Sexual Health.” In 2015, Fulton updated its materials , saying many of them had become outdated. Some health care advocates and parents argued the lessons didn’t teach teens how to protect themselves from pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases. With that background, here’s the column by Robbins. A few Gwinnett parents and students have recently complained about the abstinence-centered sex-ed program (“Choosing the Best” ) used in the schools’ health classes. Preferring what is termed a “comprehensive” approach, some have proposed as an alternative the Family Life and Sexual Health (FLASH) program used now in the DeKalb County School District.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://getschooled.blog.myajc.com/2017/11/13/opinion-sex-ed-shouldnt-cast-conservative-parents-as-weird-minority/