Last Updated on December 27, 2019
Gigi Engle, Certified Sexologist, Sex Educator, promoter of child anal, oral, and BDSM has written many disturbing and overtly sexual messages in her job with Teen Vogue, who’s audience is primarily 13-16 year old girls.
This Christmas, Teen Vogue threw its support yet again behind the message of an individual promoting sex among kids, this time on Christmas.
Welcome to Anal Sex 101 https://t.co/U9KQLw2Han
— Teen Vogue (@TeenVogue) December 25, 2019
Regarded as an academic with a small following of mostly radical young feminists, Engle has also written such pieces as “My Fear of Driving is Deeply Rooted in Sexism, but Where do I go from here,” where she actually insinuates that her anxiety and inability to drive without stress is because of a longtime trope that women are bad drivers.
It’s a good thing most women don’t act like this, or we’d have about half the drivers going “45 mph on the highway,” according to Engle’s Bustle article.
“Is my inability to relax behind the wheel due to years and years of being told my sex was inept behind the wheel?”
Engle continues, “The men in my family are wonderful, supportive beings and I would never call them intentionally sexist. Nevertheless, I have grown up immersed in adage that has been anything but encouraging when it comes to vehicular transport.”
Engle suggests in her November 12th article, “Anal Sex: Safety, How tos, Tips, and More,” that children should understand anal intercourse in case “penis in the vagina” sex isn’t for them.
Despite laws that state the age of consent never being any child younger than 16 years of age, Engle wrote the article for Teen Vogue, a publication with the target audience of 13-16 year old girls.
It’s important that we talk about all kinds of sex because not everyone is having, or wants to have, “penis in the vagina” sex. If you do have “penis in the vagina” sex and are curious about something else, or are finding that that type of sex is not for you and you’d like to explore other options, it’s helpful to know the facts. Even if you do learn more and decide anal sex is not a thing you’d like to try, it doesn’t hurt to have the information,”
Although Engle’s does acknowledge the increased likelihood of contracting STIs and HIV from anal, she makes the risk sound not as likely in order to appease members of the LGB community.
“Anal sex, like any kind of sex, can be perfectly safe if you take the correct precautions. According to the CDC, you may be more vulnerable to contracting STIs or HIV if you have anal sex as the lining of the anus is more prone to damage that can open you up to infection. This risk is higher for the person receiving anal sex, though the person giving it can also be affected.”
“If you regularly engage in anal sex, particularly with gay or bisexual men who are not monogamous, you might also consider taking PrEP — pre-exposure prophylaxis. PrEP is a drug taken daily that can reduce your risk of contracting HIV. If you have had unprotected anal sex and you’re concerned that you were exposed to HIV, you can ask your doctor for PEP (post-exposure prophylaxis) within 72 hours of the potential exposure, which may reduce your risk of contracting HIV. It’s important to note that neither PrEP or PEP protect against other STIs, so it’s still important to use a barrier form of protection.”
The focus of the article shifts from grossly underselling the risks of children partaking in anal sex to specifically isolating why anal is stimulating to the underdeveloped sexuality of children and teens. Apparently there isn’t much to note considering the length of the two sections called the appeal of anal sex with/without a prostate.
When Engle further dictates how to go about having anal as a child or teen she doesn’t shy away from suggesting prolonged periods of anal stimulation to build a tolerance of being able to receive an object the size of a penis.
“You need to start slowly. The anus is a muscle that needs to be worked up to having larger objects inserted. Start with finger or a small (I do mean v. small) butt plug and either warm yourself up or have a partner help. To do this, lube up your finger or toy and gently massage the anus. As you feel more aroused and comfortable, work the object inside. Gently move it around to loosen up the area.”
“Condoms are also nonnegotiable. There is no risk of pregnancy during anal sex, but STIs are widespread and abundant. Protect yourself and practice safe sex every single time.”
The article goes on to finally add the risks and dangers that were ignored in this guide.
“When it comes to lube, silicone-based lubes are easier for anal sex, as they are slippier and tend to stay on longer. The problem? Some silicone lubes corrode latex due to their high oil content, which can cause condoms to break. Google the silicone lube you’re considering using before trying it with condoms. Likewise, stay clear of all oil-based lubes, as these too can damage the integrity of a latex condom. When in doubt, go for a water-based, unscented, unflavored lubricant if you’re unsure about the lube you’re using.”
Engle wraps up her article by acknowledging the normalcy of “fecal matter” when it comes to teenage anal sex.
“Yes you will come in contact with some fecal matter,” writes Engle. “That being said, yes, you will come in contact with some fecal matter. You are entering a butthole. It is where poop comes out. Expecting to do anal play and see zero poop isn’t particularly realistic. It’s NOT a big deal. Everyone poops. Everyone has a butt.”
With other such titles also published by Engle through Teen Vogue such as, “6 Telltale Signs You’re Probably Horny,” “What Consent in BDSM Actually Looks Like,” and “This Is How to Masturbate if You Have a Vagina/ How to Masturbate If You Have a Penis: 9 Tips and Techniques,” the work of this Teen Vogue writer may be deeply disturbing to some young teens.