Over the weekend we told you about the book “Flamer,” which is available in Waukee Northwest High School’s library. But the LGBTQ agenda isn’t limited to the shelves of the library for the district’s oldest students.
There’s also room for the indoctrinating materials on the shelves of the library for the district’s youngest students.
A book called “Jack, not Jackie” is available inside Waukee’s Shuler Elementary School. The book is about a young, young girl named Jackie who decides throughout the story she is actually a boy.
A story about two little girls who are sisters. The younger sister, though, decides she isn’t Jackie, but is instead Jack.
“That’s OK, she can wear whatever feels right,” the mother says.
The little girl — Jackie — then begins to emulate her dad. And she likes to pick clothes out from the boys’ section.
The older sister instinctively knows it is wrong when the mother keeps saying “we wear what feels right.” The mom says it isn’t wrong — just different.
Later in the story, the older sister tells the mother to stop cutting Jackie’s hair.
“Stop mama, stop! Now Jackie looks like a boy,” the older sister says.
Jackie says, “I am a boy.”
Finally, the mom says Jackie has been trying to tell them that for a long time.
Jackie asks to be called Jack. The older sister doesn’t take the change well.
Some of the negative reviews of the book online state:
“Saying a girl who likes bugs and short hair more than fairies and long hair is actually a boy is not progressive.”
“I would consider this child abuse. I did not read this to my kids.”
“Propaganda gone wrong. What’s sad is I relate to Jackie strongly but changing genders isn’t the answer, especially at that age.”
Even the intended audience of the book is put off by the book because of its reliance on “gender stereotypes.”
The question is why put a book like this in the library of an elementary school? The answer is obvious — they want to normalize confusion.
It is sad.
You can watch the story below: