Japan’s Miyama City Bends The Knee, Introduces LGBT-Friendly Uniforms For Kids

Unisex Uniform (c) NHK

Reports are going around that Miyama City, in the Fukuoka Prefecture in Japan, is one of the first to introduce what they’re calling “LGBT-friendly uniforms” to the kids aged between six and 11 years of age, starting in April of 2020.

Sankaku Complex picked up the news from Japanese news outlet NHK, who reported that after having discussions with the city’s regional Board of Education department, they concluded that the new unisex uniforms – consisting of shorts and skirts with gender-neutral blazers – will be available for both boys and girls to freely select.

The idea is to encourage kids of either gender to select what they feel best makes them comfortable. This means the boys or the girls can choose whichever outfit they want, between the shorts or the skirts.

The Prefecture Board of Education was apparently not clued into the city’s decision, and according to NHK they were unaware of this decision being made.

However, Ikuyo Fujioka, a supervisor of the Miyama City Board of Education, explained in a press statement why they moved forward with the decision so hastily…

“For children to be able to choose their uniform freely, it is a momentous occasion, and this uniform works as an impetus to promote education that pushes diversity forward.”

This comes shortly after Japan also announced that they would be recognizing and attempting to help promote the LGBTQIA+ during the 2020 Olympic games, as reported by NHK back in December of 2019.

Slowly but surely we’re seeing the cultural erosion of Japan take place right before our very eyes.

They’re trying to indoctrinate the kids early with this alphabet soup nonsense in order to give a leg-up to the Cornhole Commissars as they attempt to invade and destroy the cultural standards of Japan.

It starts with unisex school uniforms and eventually it’ll escalate into sliced pineapples on a plate.

Don’t let your child become a victim of sliced pineapples on a plate.

(Thanks for the news tip Loli Lives Matter)

(Main image courtesy of NHK)