(Dmytro “Henry” Aleksandrov, Headline USA) An Oregon high school received a backlash from parents after they learned that a health teacher was revealed to be a groomer who was telling his students to write a short story about a sexual fantasy.
The description of the assignment that was written by Kirk Miller, a groomer, health teacher and football coach at Churchill High school in Eugene, stated that a short story should not “involve penetration of any kind or oral sex,” but that students should reference at least three items from a list of suggestions including “romantic music, candles, massage oil, feathers, a feather boa, flavored syrup, etc.”
“Why a teacher and coach feels entitled to the sexual fantasies of minor-aged male and female students is beyond my understanding. This is completely inappropriate and sickening,” one parent who shared the screenshot of the assignment on Facebook wrote.
“Can you imagine having to look your teacher or coach in the eye knowing he has knowledge of your most intimate imaginations? This has NO BUSINESS in school or anywhere else. I am sharing this to bring attention to what’s going on and will be sharing it elsewhere as well.”
That wasn’t the only time when the deviant wanted to know about the sexual fantasies of kids. Katherine Rogers’s 16-year-old daughter who attends the school but wasn’t in Miller’s class was told, along with her classmates, to complete an assignment titled “With Whom Would You Do it,” in which students were supposed to say with whom they would perform different sexual acts, ranging from kissing to oral sex, according to the Post Millennial.
Rogers said that students felt “mortified, awkward, and creeped out,” by such assignments, with some students deciding to write from the point of view of Kung Fu Panda to avoid being too personal.
As soon as parents started to push back against groomers, Principal Missy Cole said that the school and Eugene school district would review the high school health curriculum. Cole also added that the assignment has been removed from the class syllabus and that students will not be graded on the assignment.
However, Rogers questioned how the despicable assignment even became a part of the curriculum in the first place.
“The district reviews these curriculums before they get approved, right?” Rogers asked. “Did they actually read this? If this was reviewed, how did it slip through the cracks? I could see this easily becoming a national scandal.”