PARENTS at an elite $47,000 per year private school have been left outraged after “porn literacy” classes were added to the curriculum without their knowledge.

The fuming parents have accused officials at Columbia Grammar & Preparatory School, located on Manhattan’s Upper West Side, of attempting to “indoctrinate kids” with the bizarre lessons.

Officials at Columbia Grammar & Preparatory School have angered parents

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Officials at Columbia Grammar & Preparatory School have angered parentsCredit: nymetroschools.com

When juniors at the school showed up for a health and sexuality seminar they presumed it was “just going to be about condoms or birth control” a student told the NY Post.

But in actuality, the students were required to sit through a lesson called “Pornography Literacy: An intersectional focus on mainstream porn,” taught by Justine Ang Fonte.

Fonte, the director of Health & Wellness at a different elite prep school, reportedly used an explicit slideshow to teach 120 boys and girls all about porn.

On the agenda was how porn takes care of “three big male vulnerabilities” and statistics on the “orgasm gap” articulating how straight women have far fewer orgasms with their partners than gay men or women.

The slide additionally included images of partially nude women, some of whom were seen in bondage, to determine the differences between art and porn, the Post reported.

The lesson was taught by Justine Ang Fonte, a director of Health and Wellness at another school

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The lesson was taught by Justine Ang Fonte, a director of Health and Wellness at another schoolCredit: Twitter

Also mentioned was a list of the most searched porn terms in 2019, including “creampie,” “anal,” “gangbang,” and “stepmom” among others.

One slide cited various porn genres such as “incest-themed” and “barely legal.”

Speaking to the Post, a female student recounted: “We were all like, ‘What?’

“Everyone was texting each other, ‘What the hell is this? It’s so stupid.’ Everyone knows about porn. The worst part of it was that it took place not long before the AP tests and I had to miss both my AP classes for this.”

Another part of the presentation focused on what was called the “marketability of OnlyFans,” an app in which anyone can sign up and begin selling nude images and videos of themselves.

Most of the students present were aged between 16 and 17 and watched the lesson on Zoom from home. However, some were on campus and gathered in the gym together to watch it on their laptops.

On her website, Fonte bills herself as an educator who has 'reveled in disrupting health education for 10 years'

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On her website, Fonte bills herself as an educator who has ‘reveled in disrupting health education for 10 years’Credit: Twitter

“We were all so shocked and mortified,” the female student continued. “

We were all like, ‘Why are they doing this? Why do they think it’s OK?’

“We were supposed to answer questions about the porn stuff in the Zoom chat but we were all side-chatting in group chats and tons of kids thought it was so dumb that they sent the link to their friends all over the city and they were all logging on with the password.”

The girl’s mother, speaking on the condition of anonymity, told the Post she was “incredibly frustrated” by what happened.

“None of the parents knew this was planned. We were completely left in the dark. It makes us wonder what else the school is up to,” she said.

Another parent told the outlet it was “outrageous” that the pre-k-12th grade school was “introducing pornography into a mainstream classroom and starting to indoctrinate kids.

“The goal of this is to disrupt families,” they added. “Why is the school making porn a priority as opposed to physics, art, literature or poetry?”

Three parents said they asked school administrators to show them the slideshow after the lesson took place but were denied.

Parents say the school did not warn them about the planned lesson

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Parents say the school did not warn them about the planned lessonCredit: nymetroschools.com

The school has not yet spoken publicly on the controversy.

A spokesperson for the head of the school Dr. William M. Donohue defended Fonte’s work.

“Dalton does not teach, nor have we ever taught, the type of curriculum that is being suggested,” the spokesman told the Post. “Our health classes do teach students important lessons related to body positivity, consent, and boundary setting with friends and others.

“A small number of parents who misinterpreted the lessons this fall and expressed concerns were offered meetings with faculty to clarify. No additional concerns have been expressed to faculty.”

On her website, Fonte bills herself as an educator who has “reveled in disrupting health education for 10 years.”

Fonte’s workshop appears to be linked with a “pornography literacy” program for teens developed in 2016 in Boston.

Among other things, the early program was designed to teach students that “pornography is created for entertainment and generally not for instructional purposes.”

The program was also intended to teach children the dangers of pron, such as exchanging nude images with one another, though Fonte’s lesson reportedly didn’t touch on the matter.

A spokesperson for the Foundation Against Intolerance and Racism (FAIR) told the Post: “This is all part of an orthodoxy that has taken over schools across the country.

“Millions of kids are being experimented on with a new curriculum that racializes and sexualizes young children, labels them by traits like skin color, gender or sexual orientation, and tells them the paths of their lives are determined by those traits.”

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