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‘NAKED EDUCATION’ – TV Show In UK Has Adults Getting NUDE In Front Of Kids!

So…how’s this for a new TV show?

Imagine pitching this one to a TV Network — and then imagine them buying it!

So here’s the idea: we’ll just have a bunch of adults get Buck Naked in front of kids (read: minors) and then the kids will have to describe the bodies and rate them.

Sound like something that you should go to jail over?

You almost certainly would if you did that in your house.

But if you do it on Channel 4 in the UK apparently it’s a hit TV show.

Talk about sick.

Watch this:

Thank goodness they blurred this out, but you get the idea of how the show goes:

Oh, and just in case you were wondering, the kids don’t see blurred images.

The kids see the Full Monty, live and in person.

Isn’t this child abuse?

Or reverse child porno?

Or something very, very wrong?


Here’s the sales pitch:

“Being naked is not a bad thing at all.”

From The Guardian, here are more details:

Channel 4’s long-running but to-this-day terrifying dating show, Naked Attraction, must hold the record for the number of boobs, bellies and balls shown on British television. Its host Anna Richardson has always tried to steer the judging of strangers’ anatomies towards a message of positivity about our endlessly different shapes and sizes, with limited success – and now she has a new series, Naked Education, with which to atone. Again, the hook is unbridled nudity, but this time the focus is definitely on acceptance, myth-busting and affirmative shared experiences.

We’re in a light-factual magazine format, flipping between clearly labelled sections that recur reassuringly every week. “Teen Talk” gathers together a group of teenagers and asks for their views on a particular aspect of body image, before a gentle re-education takes place at the hands of co-presenters Yinka Bokinni and Dr Alex George. Their unconventional, unforgettable teaching aid? A lineup of fully naked adults.

The first topic for the teens is body hair, a subject that turns out to be, for secondary-schoolers, a funky morass of legend, rumour and prejudice. Bobbi, now 14, laments only having developed pubic hair at the age of 12: “Quite late!” Equally incorrect, in a way that is also half adorable and half alarming, is 15-year-old Elliott, who shaves his armpits and thinks pubic hair should be eradicated as well, because it’s unhygienic and helps spread sexually transmitted diseases.

Once Dr Alex has hit the kids with the facts – there are no hygiene issues, and inflamed skin caused by unnecessary shaving actually makes some STDs easier to contract – four figures in robes emerge, and it’s time for the blushing and giggling to start because those robes are about to hit the floor.

When the teens have calmed down, however, the passing on of wisdom that follows is wonderfully revelatory. One of the nude volunteers explains how her ex-partner insisted she remove her pubic hair, which is why he’s no longer around but her bush visibly is. Another, 26-year-old Bethany, has embraced the hairy legs and beard that are a consequence of polycystic ovary syndrome. Her quietly defiant speech about how she accepts the way she looks and challenges others to follow suit is, to an audience of trainee adults who, five minutes ago, thought nobody could ever love a girl who isn’t utterly hairless, a gamechanger. They’re impressed just by the sight of three women and a man lifting up their arms, to show eight pits all naturally, beautifully hirsute.

So….what do you think?

Educational and helpful to children?

Or a sick excuse to get Buck Naked in front of minors?

It feels like “Weekend At Joe Biden’s House!”


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