A few months ago, I wrote about how a monster school system in Florida had been a nightmare for the students and parents of students with disabilities.
The school system was not even a real thing, but rather an imagined entity that the Department of Education, in collaboration with the Florida Department of Health, was trying to fix with a monster program that would give students and their families an alternative to public schools.
I wrote at the time: The idea behind the school-to-prison pipeline is to take a child away from the traditional school environment and place them in a place where they are likely to be vulnerable and abused.
What they end up with is an environment that’s even more toxic than the school.
Now that we know the truth, it’s important to remember how dangerous the program really was.
First of all, what they’re actually creating is not a school, it is a “monster school.”
As I mentioned in the article, it really is a monster facility that is filled with all kinds of horrible chemicals.
When a child is there, they are put in a “trauma isolation room,” where they will be subjected to “behavior modification” and other harmful techniques that they will not be allowed to talk about or speak about with their parents.
In a typical “traumas isolation room” (a term from the state of California, not Florida), a child will be forced to sleep in a tent in a concrete box with an inflatable mattress and a sheet over them.
Then they will sleep on a concrete floor, with a hole drilled in the floor to make room for the inflatable bed.
They will be placed on a mattress in a closet and be strapped into a chair, and their ankles will be taped.
After a certain amount of time, they will then be put into a “behavioral isolation room.”
The only way to escape from this “traumatization room” is to “rescue” yourself by talking about the situation and being supportive of your parents.
It’s a program designed to “reeducate” children from their normal environment.
Once they’re in the “behavior intervention room,” they will have a psychologist who will try to find ways to get them to say something that will change the behavior of the child.
These psychologists will then “interrogate” the child and their parents, asking them questions about the circumstances of their arrest.
The child will then have to give up any kind of verbal communication or talk back to the psychologist.
But the child’s parents will have to keep quiet about the incident.
They are supposed to be able to leave the room and not tell their children what happened.
Finally, the child is put into “treatment,” and will have “exposure therapy,” which is a program that has been approved by the FDA to help “rescue” children.
The children in this program will be given a drug called Doxycycline.
A lot of children are not aware that these drugs can be used to “help” them to “get away from it.”
They have to “learn” to live with this situation and not to “lose it.”
And the drugs are designed to work in conjunction with the medication, which is being administered through the parent’s arm.
While these drugs are administered to the children, their parents are also in “treatment.”
The parents are being instructed to make sure that their child’s behavioral problems are “remedied” so that they can have a normal life.
So what has all this “monster” stuff been about?
Well, according to a recent article in the Wall Street Journal, the program was originally designed to target “school-age children” because the department was hoping that the program would be more effective with the school population.
This program was supposed to target children aged 9 to 17, but now the department is trying to use the monster school to “prevent the spread of the disease in schools.”
This is what the WSJ article had to say: According to the State Department, it aims to recruit and train 1,000 people with special needs in Florida to teach special education classes.
For the first three years, the state plans to train more than 200 of the more than 400 people who applied for the job.
Since the program began, there has been an increase in students with special education needs at Florida’s high schools, and there are now about 700 students with autism in Florida’s public schools, according the WSZ.
In addition, about 200 additional students are receiving “behavior management treatment” to improve their social skills and behavior.
To be clear, this program is not intended to “target” students.
It is meant to help people who are at risk of being at risk for other diseases.
It’s an “advocacy program” meant to provide a “bridge to a better life.”
I’m not going