First she shocks them with her own sexual orientation, then she convinces them her "family" is no different from theirs.
A lesbian public elementary school teacher divulged during a homosexual activist conference workshop for teachers how she indoctrinates students – starting at age four – to support homosexual relationships.
Presenting at the event, Ontario public school instructor Pam Strong told those in attendance how she convinces her young Canadian students that same-sex "marriage" and other LGBT lifestyles are acceptable and honorable.
"And I started in kindergarten … what a great place to start," Strong told those in attendance, according to LifeSiteNews.com. "It was where I was teaching. So, I was the most comfortable there."
The homosexual activist organization Canadian Centre for Gender and Sexual Diversity, formerly known as Jer's Vision, hosted the event, which concentrated on implementing Bill 13 inside classrooms across the Canadian province of Ontario. Dubbed the "homosexual bill of rights," and passed in June 2012, Bill 13 allows students to form pro-homosexual Gay-Straight Alliance (GSA) clubs in public and Catholic schools.
The LGBT activist school teacher is using her lectern to convert young children into homosexual advocates.
"Strong, who is in an open relationship with another woman and who has been a teacher for about five years, focused her workshop on what she called the 'power of conversation' for promoting LGBTQ issues in an elementary classroom," LifeSiteNews.com reports. "She began her talk by relating how she reacted the first time one of her students called another student 'gay' as a putdown."
Speaking to approximately 40 educators at her workshop, Strong began the indoctrination process with the school's backing on the junior kindergarten class.
"With [the principal's] encouragement, we decided that I would go from class to class and talk about what 'gay' means, what does 'LGBTQ' mean, what do 'I' mean," Strong said at the beginning of her presentation. "And I read a [pro-gay child's] book [King and King], and I started to realize that conversations can be very difficult, and they can have the most power when they are the most difficult."
The lesbian teacher then explained how she took advantage of a "safe environment" (away from parents) to fill students in on the "correct" way of thinking about homosexual behavior and those who practice it.
"But difficult conversations are a part of what we do as teachers, right?" Strong continued. "And when these conversations are properly supported by teachers within the safety of the classroom, they provide a rich environment for our students as they unpack these complex social issues and they reflect on their own preconceptions, rights, of gender, sexuality, love, all these different things."
Using King and King as a segue to open up a conversation about her sexuality with the junior kindergarten class, the homosexual teacher shared how a boy blurted out, "They can't do that! They can't get married. They're two boys," when the two princes in the book got "married."
The teacher-speaker was eager to share her response to the protesting boy.
"And I said, 'Oh, yeah, yeah, they can," Strong recounted. "It's right here on page 12."
The 4-year-old student was also quick to reply …
"Oh, yeah, I know Mrs. Strong, but that's just a story," he contested. "That's not real life."
Strong then relayed her highly anticipated comeback to the outspoken boy.
"And I said: 'It happens in real life, too," the LGBT advocate contended. "I am married to a woman. I am gay. And I am in love with my wife."
She continued narrating her classroom shocker to participants at the workshop.
"[The children] just all kind of went silent," Strong explained before relaying what she subsequently asked the kids. "That may seem different to you … how many of you have heard of that before?"
The recount of her classroom dialogue continued:
"Not one hand went up," the lesbian instructor told fellow teachers. "And so I said, 'That may seem different to you, but we're not that different. Would you like to know about what I do with my family?'"
When, according to Strong, the students yelled, "Yeah, tell us," she began selling them on the "normalcy" of homosexual-led families.
"I said, you know, we take our kids to the park … I swing them on swings," the Canadian schoolteacher recounted to her audience, stressing that what she does with her children and what they experience are just like what they experience at home with a mom and a dad. "We laugh together. We go grocery shopping together. I read to them. I tickle them, sometimes until they scream and laugh, and when they cry, I hug them until they stop."
Strong then shared how her manipulated discussion with the children triggered the desired response from the boy who earlier used the word "gay" in a negative way, telling her audience at the workshop that he looked at her and told her, "Well, you're a family."
The presenter then concluded her story:
"And I said, yeah, we are," she retold, noting how she repeated this presentation in classroom after classroom. "And off I go to the next classroom."
Quashing the dissentients
The homosexual activist teacher then went on to discuss a more dramatic conversion story in her classroom, recounting a time when a fifth-grader in her classroom said he was going to throw up after she told students she was a lesbian.
Quickly putting the boy on the spot and creating a tense moment in her classroom, Strong noted how the boy's insensitive comment angered some students and made another one nearly cry. Taking advantage of the pregnant moment, the teacher recounted how she proudly responded.
"I think that what you might not be aware of is that I am gay, and I am married to a woman, and my family has two moms," she informed the boy before asking the rest of the class if they thought she was upset with him.
She then boasted about the response of a girl in her class who had been conditioned from one of her previous lectures.
"Mrs. Strong, I know you're not upset with him, because he hasn't had the benefit of our conversations," the girl said, according to Strong.
The lesbian teacher then expressed how proud she was that one of her students set the stage for another indoctrination session.
"And I looked at my little friend, my new friend, and I said: 'But, we're going to have one now,'" she relayed to the other teachers at the workshop about her classroom victory. The classroom discussion was followed by the teacher prompting students to write everything they could on the board in a brainstorm session about the LGBTQ movement.
Strong went on to tell her workshop that her "new little friend" who initially insulted her is now a devoted champion of diversity. She then boasted that the once-confrontational student eagerly joined other classmates in their countdown to the pro-'gay' Day of Pink this spring semester and asked to be in the front of a photo taken of his classmates wearing pink shirts.
The LGBT activist said her story is a testimony of the transformation of youth – from criticizing homosexual relationships to celebrating them.
"For me, that is the power of conversations," Strong concluded. "That's the power of sharing our stories."