Iowa is not the only state with ‘furries’ in schools, Minnesota mom speaks out and group launches accusation against teacher

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It doesn’t appear Iowa is alone in the issue involving students identifying as “furries.” A Mankato mom spoke out briefly at a recent school board meeting asking what the district is going to do about the problem.

“Another topic many parents would like addressed are furries,” she said. “Why are kids being allowed to dress up like animals in our schools? They’re being allowed to growl and bark at their teachers. They’re allowed to wear leashes and collars and tails and they just bark. But God forbid a kid wears a Trump hat to school, they’re told to take that off immediately.”


In a separate incident, Alpha News reported last month a Minnesota teacher told students “details” about her “3-way sexual relationship” and how she identifies as a “furry.”

The article defines a “furry” as a person who derives pleasure from dressing up as an animal.

The teacher works in Minnesota’s Alden-Conger Public School District. According to Alpha News, the teacher discussed “incest in an approving way” with her students (14-16 years old).

The accusation came from Julie Quist, chair of the Child Protection League. The organization first became aware of the furry teacher from Rep. Peggy Bennett, who learned about the situation from concerned parents.

In addition to that concern, the teacher allegedly assigned the following poems to students. One poem provides a firsthand account from a 3-year-old girl as she’s molested by her grandpa. The other recalls experiences of a homosexual boy reconciling his sexuality with the world around him.

Poems reportedly assigned to students in the Alden-Conger School District. (Child Protection League via Alpha News)

The Child Protection League sent a letter to Brian Shanks, superintendent of the district.

“The actions of this teacher are deeply disturbing,” Quist wrote. “They violate and disrespect her students, creating an intimidating, hostile and offensive educational environment. They are an assault on the personal integrity of each minor student and on the spiritual and cultural mores of their families and community.”

Author: Jacob Hall

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