Teen Vogue Publishes Story About 'Anal Sex'
OW Staff Writer | 7/17/2017, 3:33 p.m.
(Via Breitbart.com) - Teen Vogue recently continued its agenda-driven mission with a new “tutorial” for its young readers on how to have anal sex.
The publication featured an article by “sex educator” Gigi Engle titled “Anal Sex: What You Need to Know,” and, apparently, Engle, who touts on her Facebook account that she is a “writer, sex expert, and speaker,” and Teen Vogue do not think young girls considering anal sex “need to know” the serious dangers and risks associated with the activity:
Ironically, Engle begins her “tutorial” with the statement, “When it comes to your body, it’s important that you have the facts. Being in the dark is not doing your sexual health or self-understanding any favors.”
“This is anal 101, for teens, beginners, and all inquisitive folk,” she nevertheless plunges ahead, defending anal sex as “a perfectly natural way to engage in sexual activity.”
Though Engle asserts, “Enthusiastic consent is necessary for both parties to enjoy” anal sex, the reality is that many of Teen Vogue’s readers are under the age of consent.
And while she does provide the perfunctory warning to her teen students that condoms will help to protect against sexually transmitted infections, Engle spends much more time teaching them which lube to use and how to insert sex toys into their butts to “warm [themselves] up” for “larger objects.”
Engle acknowledges to her young students who might be grossed out at the thought of coming into contact with someone else’s “poop” that, yes, “you will come in contact with some fecal matter,” but she then wags her finger at any teen who has a problem with that.
“You are entering a butthole,” she writes. “It is where poop comes out. Expecting to do anal play and see zero poop isn’t particularly realistic. It’s NOT a big deal. Everyone poops. Everyone has a butt.”
The fact is, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) states, “Anal sex is the riskiest sexual behavior for getting and transmitting HIV for men and women.”
The CDC continues:
Being a receptive partner during anal sex is the highest-risk sexual activity for getting HIV. The bottom’s risk of getting HIV is very high because the lining of the rectum is thin and may allow HIV to enter the body during anal sex.
The insertive partner is also at risk for getting HIV during anal sex. HIV may enter the top partner’s body through the opening at the tip of the penis (or urethra) or through small cuts, scratches, or open sores on the penis.
The agency also warns against the dangers of contracting other sexually transmitted diseases, such as chlamydia and gonorrhea, through anal sex, in addition to hepatitis A, B, and C, parasites and intestinal amoebas, and bacterial infections through contact with feces.