10 LGBT Children’s Books To Watch Out For At Your Child’s School Or Library


While they purport to be centers of education and learning, the schools and libraries to which we send our children are often the first places they encounter all manner of godless practice and ideology.

It used to be that you had to check your highschooler’s backpack for evidence of drug use—which you still do. In 2020, the age of “inclusivity,” however, parents are faced with the task of monitoring their even their youngest children’s exposure to sexual sin in school.

Here are a handful of the most popular LGBT-themed children’s books to watch out for in your child’s backpack, homework, or classroom activities:

  1. Julián Is a Mermaid by Jessica Love

    This book is about a young boy named Julián who, after seeing three “magical” women dressed as mermaids on the subway, decides to go home and begin dressing as one himself, a clear reflection of the “kid-friendly” drag queen phenomenon sweeping the nation.

  2. When Aidan Became a Brother by Kyle Lukoff
    With the support of his parents, transgender protagonist Aidan is allowed to live as a boy. Upon learning that “his” parents are expecting another baby, the child learns what it is like to become a brother, rather than a sister.
  3. My Footprints by Bao Phi
    Thuy, the book’s Vietnamese-American main character, has two “moms” and is often bullied at school for it. On her way home from school, Thuy sees a bird that sparks her imagination and, with her parents, she imagines having the courage to stand up to bullies.
  4. The Bravest Knight Who Ever Lived by Daniel Errico

    This story follows its main character, Cedric, from childhood to adulthood when he becomes a knight and rescues a prince and princess from a fire-breathing dragon. Although the princess wishes to marry Cedric, he reveals that he would rather “marry” the prince.
  5. It Feels Good to Be Yourself: A Book About Gender Identity by Theresa Thorn
    Perhaps one of the most dangerous books on this list, “It Feels Good to Be Yourself” teaches children that “some people are boys. Some people are girls. Some people are both, neither, or somewhere in between.”
  6. Annie’s Plaid Shirt by Stacy B. Davids
    Annie loves her plaid shirt and wants to wear it all the time. When her mother tells her she will have to wear a dress at her uncle’s upcoming wedding, Annie protests because she “feels weird in dresses.”
  7. Love Makes A Family by Sophie Beer
    The irony is apparently lost on those who teach that gender is a spectrum and simultaneously promote “Love Makes A Family,” which teaches that a family is a family whether “a child has two moms, two dads, one parent, or one of each.”
  8. Stella Brings the Family by Miriam B. Schiffer
    “Stella Brings The Family” is about a little girl faced with the conundrum of who to bring to her class Mother’s Day party when she has two “dads.” The book ultimately promotes the concept that mothers, in particular, are dispensable as Stella opts to bring all the people in her family who “make her feel special and supported every day.”
  9. Mommy, Mama, and Me by Lesléa Newman
    This simple board book is considerably more understated than the others and seeks to simply promote LGBT normalization by telling the story of a toddler who happens to have two “moms.”
  10. Santa’s Husband by Daniel Kibblesmith
    This Christmas-themed book gives an extra “woke” spin on the mythology of Santa Claus (left) and his “husband” Mr. Claus (right). According to the book’s description, “We see the Clauses sitting by the fire at their cozy North Pole home, vacationing at the beach, having an occasional disagreement, celebrating their wedding day, and comforting each other when some loudmouth people on television angrily dispute Santa’s appearance and lifestyle.”

Pro-LGBT children’s books aren’t just becoming increasingly available, they’re being actively and fiercely promoted in schools across the world.

Whether advancing the notion that a family can have two “mommies” or “daddies” or teaching the idea that one’s gender is best determined by how a child is feeling on any given day, these venomous books are often slipped into school curriculum without so much as a heads up to parents.

If you utilize public schools and libraries, you are not off the hook for your child’s education. We all must be alert and active—our children’s innocence is at stake.

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