The federal government is another of transgenderism’s online promoters.
The CDC Help Page has links to resources provided by government agencies as well as community groups that support LGBT children. It provides online guidance on sexuality and contains content that encourages anal, oral, and transgenderism.
” It is crucial for parents, guardians and other relatives of LGBT youth to be able to access the resources necessary to ensure that their LGBT children are supported and protected,” states the CDC website.
The CDC page provides links for young people, their families and friends to sites that encourage questioning gender and sex. It also offers advice and websites with inappropriate content.
One of the links provided by the CDC to the Q Chat Space website is This site is intended to be hidden. The site’s bottom banner displays a green banner that reads, “Click/tap Here for Quick Escape.” This immediately redirects site visitors to Google Search.
The Q Chat Space website hosts live chats for teens 13 to 19 with “experienced staff who work at LGBTQ+ centers around the United States,” the website reads. However, the staff members are not mental health professionals. These staff are certified facilitators.
The CDC describes Q Chat Space on its website as a digital LGBTQ+ centre where teens can join live-chat and professionally facilitated online support groups .”
Q ChatSpace’s Instagram account shows when and where the chat will be active.
These subjects include sex surgery, transgender and non-binary sex ed nights, an introduction drag culture and a discussion on having multiple genders.
Other chats talk about binging and safe drinking for teens.
” If you choose to drink while under 18, it is crucial to have someone to trust and to keep yourself safe.
Other chats still discuss condoms and oral contraceptives.
A lot of chats encourage astrology and tarot cards as well other occult concepts. Site recommendations include “Self Discovery in Astrology,” Queering Tarot, and “vibes+ auras
According to a disclaimer located at the bottom, the CDC doesn’t “endorse these organizations or the programs .”
The nation’s national health protection agency said further that links to non-Federal organisations found on this site were provided only as a service for our users… CDC does not have responsibility for individual Web pages of these organizations.”
Actions for Parents
Another site on the CDC’s help pages is HealthyChildren.org. The site encourages parents and children to recognize a child’s sexual identity.
“Some kids have a different gender identity than the gender they were given at birth. Many have hobbies and interests that might align with their other gender,” says the website. It is normal for parents to wonder if this is just a phase .
The website states that gender identity cannot be altered and parents should accept what their children declare.
” When your child reveals their identity, reply in an affirming and supportive manner,” states the website.
The CDC website states, “Young people who identify themselves as LGBT” are more likely than others to have “negative life outcomes and health. It recommends parents “support” and protect LGBT children.
The CDC links to Trevor Project. The website announces users that they can quickly leave the site by pressing three times on the Escape key.
” When someone shares their gender identity, it is inappropriate to assume that or attempt to deduce the person’s sex at birth,” The Trevor Project site states.
The site stated that medical professionals “decide” on biological sex “based only upon one’s sexual organs.” It is possible for sex to be different from gender.
Using the correct words about transgender youth could save lives, according to the Trevor Project. According to the Trevor Project, a study showed that transgender people are less likely to commit suicide if they’re referred with other pronouns.
The site lists several pronouns that people can use. These include “they,” “ze,” and “xe.” .”
The Epoch Times reached the CDC to request comment, but was not able to get a response.
Jackson Elliott writes about small-town America in The Epoch Times. Northwestern University taught him how to create and search for truth. Dostoevsky said that everyone is responsible for all people and everything. He agrees that small actions are the best. He enjoys reading and running when he’s not writing. Contact Jackson by emailing [email protected]