In a concerning leak by Libs of TikTok, Corinne Murdock from AZ Free News reports that the University of Arizona apparently instructs nursing students to broach the topic of transgenderism with children as young as three. Using slides obtained by Libs of TikTok, the report says nursing students are directed to question young pediatric patients about their gender, emphasizing feelings over objective truths. Corinne writes:
“In two class slides obtained by Libs of TikTok, nursing students are told to ask pediatric patients aged three to 13 years old about their gender identity. The students are given a script to read, in which they advise the child that inside feelings determine gender, and that objective truth doesn’t exist.”
In a blatant push to normalize transgender ideology among impressionable children, the University of Arizona provided a disturbing script for nursing students to utilize. This script dangerously asks them leading questions without any acknowledgment of objective truths. Murdock states:
“Some kids feel like a girl on the inside, some kids feel like a boy on the inside, and some kids feel like neither, both, or someone else,” read the suggested script. “How do you feel on the inside? There’s no right or wrong answer.”
Highlighting the inherent dangers of introducing transgender concepts to young children, research underscores the inability of these minors to discern reality from make-believe. Before reaching the age of seven, children’s grasp on the real world is tenuous at best.
It’s alarming considering research conducted by the Department of Psychology, University of Texas at Austinindicates children cannot differentiate between reality and fiction until after age seven. If informed by what the child perceives as an expert, a nurse for example, children are prone to accepting misleading information. Murdock writes:
Research indicates that children don’t begin to make clear distinctions between reality and fiction until after seven years old. Prior to that point and starting around the age of two, children begin to “play pretend.” This aspect of childhood is expressed through the belief in fantasy beings such as Santa Claus, invented entities such as imaginary friends, and storylines explored through play such as their role in a Power Rangers “battle.” One study found that four-year-old children believed Big Bird from “Sesame Street” was real.
Read the full story HERE.
Article sourced from AZ Free News and written by Corinne Murdock.