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These Mothers Teamed Up To Create A Porn Film They Want Their Children To Watch

11 October 2018, Berlin: Two visitors wear high heels at the erotic fair Venus. Photo: Britta Pedersen/dpa-Zentralbild/dpa
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Five mothers teamed up to create a pornographic film for their children to watch as part of a new show aptly named "Mums Make Porn" on Britain’s Channel 4.

 

According to The Sun, the mothers decided to create the mom-approved porn flick after they were "horrified" by hardcore rape-based porn, which is free and available online.

One of the mothers featured on the show is a 40-year-old woman from North Wales named Sarah. "If that was the first time I’d seen anything about sex I’d be petrified," she said of rape-based pornography. "I just thought all of a sudden that I was going to throw up."

Sarah argued that their mom-approved porn is better than the "horrible s*** we see on the internet."

"We need to show kids that there’s something else than this horrible sh** we see on the internet," she said. "If my son treated a woman like that I would kick his arse to kingdom come."

"Porn doesn’t represent normal women, the actors and actresses they use mislead kids. They need to realise it’s not normal," she added.

A Manchester-area mother named Sarah Louise said she threw up from watching some of the available hardcore porn online.

Sarah, Sarah Louise, and three other mothers have a stated mission of created a mom-approved porno that "promotes healthy attitudes towards sex and relationships for the next generation."

"The mums worked with industry experts and were given all the tools they needed to make the movie," reported The Sun. "They were left completely in control – from writing and casting, to directing and editing their fully mum-approved pornographic film."

 

To make matters even stranger, the porn flick will be aired on the show’s last episode as a "viewing party" in front of the women’s families. Yes, this includes their teenage children.

As noted by Daily Wire podcast host and writer Matt Walsh, pornography has many harmful effects on our youth.

"An American child is first introduced to hardcore internet porn at the age of 11, on average. Plenty of kids are exposed at 8 or 9 or even younger. A child's developing brain is simply not prepared to handle it. He has no way of processing what he sees. He doesn't know what to do with it. He has no concept of healthy human sexuality, and whatever concept he now develops will be formed by internet smut. The psychological effects are obviously devastating," explained Walsh.

Studies have shown negatives effects from early exposure to pornography, too, such as encouraging risky sex and increasing the likelihood of mental health problems, sexual violence, and addiction.

For example, 2012 study published in Psychological Science "found that the more teens were exposed to sexual content in movies, the earlier they started having sex and the likelier they were to have casual, unprotected sex," reported Carolyn Ross, M.D, M.P.H. at Psychology Today.

"The earlier a child is exposed to sexual content and begins having sex, the likelier they are to engage in high-risk sex," she said. "Research shows that children who have sex by age 13 are more likely to have multiple sexual partners, engage in frequent intercourse, have unprotected sex and use drugs or alcohol before sex. In a study by researcher Dr. Jennings Bryant, more than 66 percent of boys and 40 percent of girls reported wanting to try some of the sexual behaviors they saw in the media (and by high school, many had done so), which increases the risk of sexually transmitted diseases and unwanted pregnancies."

"Not every child who is exposed to sexual content will struggle with a mental health disorder, but research shows that early exposure to pornography is a risk factor for sex addictions and other intimacy disorders," continued Ross. "In one study of 932 sex addicts, 90 percent of men and 77 percent of women reported that pornography was a factor in their addiction. With the widespread availability of explicit material on the Internet, these problems are becoming more prevalent and are surfacing at younger ages."

 

Porn has also been linked to sexual violence, she said: "According to some studies, early exposure (by age 14) to pornography and other explicit material may increase the risk of a child becoming a victim of sexual violence or acting out sexually against another child. For some people, habitual use of pornography may prompt a desire for more violent or deviant material, including depictions of rape, torture or humiliation. If people seek to act out what they see, they may be more likely to commit sexual assault, rape or child molestation."

Related: WALSH: 5 Reasons Why Porn Should Be Banned

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