Teacher Caryl Ayala exposes the “gay agenda” in American public schools
In 2017, Odom pre-K public school teacher Caryl Ayala warned of the imminent gay agenda that will indoctrinate children in public schools. By 2021, some schools have allowed the use of gay books, such as the Lawn Boy, with graphic gay sex descriptions.
Diversity program funded by the largest LGBTQ Political Lobby
In 2015, the faculty began a non-academic anti-bullying training that celebrates diversity and inclusivity that the Human Rights Campaign (HRC) funded. It is the largest LGBTQ political lobby organization in the US.
Ayala: We need programs that bridge the academic gap
Caryl Ayala was confused about the program because it was not what the students needed. Odom is a Title 1 school where students live within the poverty level.
Their situation affects every subject area, and more programs are needed to improve their reading, writing, math, and science: not gay education. In short, “We need to hear more about academics,” she said.
More programs are needed to improve academics: not gay education.
Redundant: A waste of funding
As the years progressed, Ayala asked the trainers why are we doing this program. This (training) doesn’t make sense because there’s already an anti-bullying program that Austin and many cities in Texas and around the country use.
Many teachers like Ayala grieve at how funds are spent. In 2022, the reading literacy of the USA continues to plummet, with 54 percent of Americans reading below the 6th-grade level.
Pushing kids to an LGBTQ “character education”
Some students were as young as four years old. The organizers claim they need this diversity program that pushes the LGBTQ lifestyle to help with emotional learning, which they claim is character education.
The pre-k through 5th-grade teachers were instructed to devise a definition for the word homosexual that our students could understand.
Sexualization of kids
In 2023, a class assignment at Churchill High Schoo in Oregon upset parents. A male teacher asked (absent) students to write a short story about a sexual fantasy.
The teacher also wrote, “it should have no penetration; no oral sex (no way of passing an STI).”
Kids were also told to give examples of romantic music, candles, massage oils, or flavored syrup. “Your story should show that you can show and receive loving physical affection without having sex,” it added.