The Importance Of Teaching Our Daughters To Be Selfish
One of the more (but not necessarily the most) important things we teach our children in their early years is the concept of sharing. This is done primarily for the benefit of the parent who does not want to sit and listen to, and watch as, children bicker, fight and scream at the top of their lungs for a toy or some thing they want, that another child has, but which is in short supply. So we, adults, came up with the psychologically driven and motivated concept of sharing – again, driven and motivated more by our need for peace and civility than the actual child. Janie plays with a toy for a while, and then gladly volunteers it over to Karen, knowing that Karen will, in return, return it to her, Janie. And so forth and so on. While it makes us happy to see the kids sharing and playing nicely, it makes us even more grateful not to have to break up a temper tantrum, which has ruined many a day.
However, as our children grow and become young adults, and enter their teen years, there is, especially for our daughters, something that every parent ought to teach young girls to be very stubborn, very greedy and selfish about, and very proud to keep to herself, and to protect, and not share with anyone, until the right time comes. That, of course, is her virginity. And that “right time” to share herself, it is both hoped and preferred, will be after she is married.
Unfortunately, as we are all too aware, our culture is saturated with conflicting views as to how our daughters ought to behave themselves. What they see on television, from young actresses and singers like Miley Cyrus and Lindsey Lohan; what they see, and are taught, in school – particularly when it comes to sex ed.; what they hear about teen sexuality and pregnancy, and “women’s right” - largely disseminated by liberal feminist organizations who have hidden agendas; and deviant politicians who work in conjunction with feminists and other liberal groups to pass harmful laws counter to both morality and common sense have long undermined and usurped the kind of guidance a parent would want to instill in their daughters.
Parents need to be courageous enough to talk directly, and frankly, with their daughters, appropriate to their age, about their bodies and about those changes that will, or have begun to manifest. And parents need to instill the value of chastity and virtue and why their daughters need to be courageous themselves in remaining pure, not giving into the temptations that surround them in the music they may listen to, the television they may watch, the information they may hear in a class discussion or from their peers. Likewise, boys need to be taught the importance of self-restraint – and why they too ought to abstain from sex until married.
Young girls need to band together, and need to know they can band together, in groups to shelter and offset the immense pressure that surrounds them always by those children whose parents have not done their duty as you have, and by those teachers who would rather expose young girls, and boys, to all the misinformation being propagated about “safe sex”, and other anti-child curriculum girls, and boys, are routinely indoctrinated with in public schools.
When public schools, adults, paid by and with our taxes, instruct our children and teach them safe sex over abstinence – the only word to accurately describe what these teachers are doing is betrayal, and it is one of the most cruel and vindictive acts of betrayal from a teacher.
Teachers are betraying the trust and confidence we, the parents, and adults, place in them when we send our children off to school. These teachers need to be fired, and we, the parents, need to be strong enough, and vocal enough, in our outrage, to see these parasites fired.
Public schools may feel they have an “obligation” in teaching safe sex over abstinence because there has always been those teenagers that do engage in sex, and many young girls become pregnant as a result. However, how does it make sense to condone this practice by giving into numbers and statistics, and giving up on the very children public schools are commissioned with providing a quality education to? In other words, the more children hear, from adults, that sex between teenagers is going to happen anyway, so they might as well know what they’re in for, and how to practice sex “safely” (which is an oxymoron) the more children are going to accept that – because it “is going to happen anyway” – sex between them is inevitable. Therefore they will be more inclined to try it, experiment with it and see what it is all about. The more teenagers having sex, the more pregnancies that result.
Nobody ever got pregnant by abstaining from sex. But to have a teacher illustrate to a teenager in a sex ed. class how to apply a condom is a sure way to create a false sense of security among those students in that classroom. Hence, the importance of teaching our daughters, who will be immersed in this type of anti-child garbage until we can have it removed from the schools, to be stubbornly selfish; to dismiss the false teachings of their teachers; to not be afraid to openly criticize their teachers for the harm they are causing; to rise up and be proud they refuse to give up on themselves as their teachers, as their schools, have given up on them.
That type of independence would scare the hell out of liberal feminists, and leave them speechless, choking on their own rot and filth as they slowly decay into the nothingness, the irrelevancy, that awaits them.
And besides the health benefits of saving one’s self until marriage, it still is an American virtue and value. Why would we ever consider anything which teaches our daughters to accept they have no self-worth? Why would we, as parents, as adults, consider anything but the utmost best for our children?
Is betraying them, giving up on them, abandoning them to the wills and whims of a deviant, malicious, politically correct and motivated public school agenda, a mainstream media and liberal agenda, really showing our love to, our respect for, them?