The guys in this picture are digging up a dead body.
Somehow this is socially acceptable. And not only is it socially acceptable to dig up dead things, modern day teachers think that it is very important to teach kids everything there is to know about a bunch of stuff that happened a long time ago.
Preschools are focused on teaching kids these big words like cretaceous and tyrannosaurus and coelophysis. Why is it so important to learn about dinosaurs? They are dead. This is a bunch of useless information unless your kid is someday going to grow up and be a paleontologist. Is there really a need for paleontologists in our society?
I have heard that there is a shortage of physicians. The reason why there is a shortage of physicians is because medical school is extremely hard to get into and the classes are so insanely difficult that no normal person can pass them. Maybe it wouldn’t be so hard if teachers would introduce organic chemistry and medical terminology in preschool instead of teaching the kids about rock formations in Afghanistan and the infrastructure of beehive colonies.
My kids spent a month last year learning about owl droppings and bat caves. It’s okay to observe and study digested mouse skeletons, but it’s not okay to study dead humans.
Okay, so like, a few years ago I was talking to this girl and she told me that her brother wanted to be a doctor, but he couldn’t pass all the classes he needed to be accepted. There were loads of other people in the class with him, that had no trouble at all passing these classes and they didn’t really have to study as hard as her brother.
So it got me thinking. There is massive quantities of information that have to be learned all at once in order to get a college degree that allows you to get a job doing anything that will make you a high income in a job that is actually quite meaningful and beneficial to society. Why not just learn all the vocabulary when you are a kid and have all the time in the world, and then later on, medical school will be easy.
Dorsal scapular vein. Guess where that is? Is that a hard word to say. If a kid talks about a triceradon, it’s cute. But if they say subclavian vein, or Ileocolic artery, then people think it’s sick and horrible. Kids should not be taught anatomy.
When my twins were just a couple months old, my friend Dottie asked if I wanted to go to the Bodies Exhibit. She offered to watch the twins, but I really didn’t trust her with them. She freaks me out. So I decided that we should all
The people in the exhibit were annoyed that some white trash mother and all of her kids were at the exhibit. It was a quiet serene place filled with students who would one day be doctors. I did not feel welcome there with my double stroller. I especially felt unwelcome when the twins started crying and I had to sit down and nurse them.
Everyone I knew I was scandalized that I would take my young children to see such a morbid exhibit.
I bought several books there, and from time to time, my kids gets these books out. They look at the pictures and I read them the terminology and describe to them the inner workings of the human body.
If your kid wants to be a meteorologist, it’s perfectly fine if you study the weather together. If your kid wants to be a geologist, it’s fine teaching him about sedimentary rock and slate. But don’t get him prepared to be a doctor, unless you are a doctor or in the medical field. That’s just wrong.
I realize that teaching my children vast quantities of useful information such as this is going to screw them up in the worst way. I need to teach my kids about the crystal formations of snowflakes by cutting shapes from notebook paper. I need to teach my kids about ecology and conservation by buying workbooks on the environment.
It is very important to teach my kids about dinosaurs, geology, butterflies. I need to sit down with my kids and make macaroni art and paper mache’. I should have listened to them.
Now look what’s happened. My son has grown old before his time! And it’s from letting him read from anatomy books. The doctors say that it’s irreversible.
Due to the over stimulation in the choroid plexus of the 4th ventricle of the brain, the hypoglossal nerve was overreacted triggering the pituitary gland to stimulate hair follicles into rapid growth.