This makes no sens3e. Of course, anyone with an ounce of sense wouldn’t be living in Oregon, to begin with. There are 8 counties in Oregon with common sense. They want to leave Oregon and join up with Idaho. But, what is the expense of putting these dispensing machines in every boys’ bathroom in the states? Vending machine operators usually put in machines for free, but in this case, how much product would they actually sell?
Why are there no condom machines in the girls’ restrooms? Probably for the same reason, there are no applications for MENSA in the statehouse. It would just become something that would be a waste of time. (MESA is an organization for geniuses for those teachers who live in Oregon) How many of you are old enough to remember when schools were for learning and not for towing the politically correct ideology?
Oregon’s Menstrual Dignity Act, signed into law by Democratic Gov. Kate Brown, the most unpopular governor in the United States, requires that these products be sold in bathrooms across the state. Many conservatives are against all of the new types of sexes pushed by the left, but I am not one of them. Anything that prevents liberals from breeding and producing progeny, I am all for.
The next generation of young adults is going to be one messed up lot. Having children who are gay or polyamorous has become a status symbol to the left and that’s why so many Hollywood types push their children into a lifestyle that they normally would never think about.
Following the bill’s passage, the Oregon Department of Education developed and distributed a “Medical Dignity for Students” toolkit to aid local districts and set forth a phased plan for districts to meet the law’s standards and requirements.
Effective immediately, each school is required to have menstrual product dispensers in at least two bathrooms. But by June 2023, dispensers are required in every student bathroom, KGW-TV reported. The department emphasized that schools must “consider all-gender access to the products.”
Sasha Grenier, a sexual health specialist with the department, said, “This new program will help students participate actively in classes and school activities by alleviating some of the economic strain and experiences of shame that are often barriers for menstruating people accessing their education.”