Children are told prostitution is ‘rewarding work’ by sex education providers who promote ‘perverts’

Schoolchildren are told prostitution is ‘rewarding work’ by sex education providers who promote ‘perverts’ to students, including flogging, beatings and locking people in a cage

  • Sex education providers told children prostitution was ‘rewarding work’
  • Organizations introduced kids to hardcore issues, including flogging
  • An organization told children to show where they liked to touch

School children have been told that prostitution is ‘rewarding work’ by sex education providers who have been promoting wild perversities to pupils.

Organizations brought in to teach children about sex introduced children to hardcore issues including being whipped, caned, caged people and slapped, the Times reported.

One organization even told children to show where they liked to touch.

Private entrepreneur Bish (Best in Sexual Health) is written by Justin Hancock and charges £500 a day to deliver sex education sessions in secondary schools.

Private entrepreneur Bish (Best in Sexual Health) is written by Justin Hancock (pictured) and charges £500 a day to deliver sex education sessions in secondary schools

Her website advises a 14-year-old girl in a relationship with a 16-year-old boy that her “risks of pregnancy are very, very low” even if her boyfriend relies on withdrawal rather than using a condom.

Mr Hancock did not tell her the relationship was illegal, but instead suggested using lube during anal sex.

The ‘sex and relationship educator’ also told someone on his site that prostitution can be ‘rewarding’. He suggested that if that wasn’t the case for a sex worker, she might “get better clients”.

Writing about masturbation, Bish suggested children could practice on clay models of their genitals to figure out how to touch themselves, a move the Safe Schools Alliance told The Times was “sexual abuse”.

Bish suggested children could practice on plasticine models of their genitals to figure out how to touch each other (file image)

Bish suggested children could practice on plasticine models of their genitals to figure out how to touch each other (file image)

Although Hancock said the website shouldn’t be used in classrooms, Bish says more than 100,000 young people learn about sex on the site each month.

Meanwhile, LGBT youth charity The Proud Trust asked children aged between seven and 11 if they were “boy planet, girl planet, binary planet”.

Although gender is a social construct and can be chosen, sex is a biological fact and cannot be changed.

Last night campaigners said ‘inclusivity trumps child protection’ and the material was ‘bordering on illegal’.

MailOnline has asked Mr Hancock and the Proud Trust for comment.

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