In a startling development, a children’s book is reportedly encouraging kids between six and 12 years old to accept euthanasia as a normal part of life.
The book, titled ‘Medical Assistance in Dying Book’ (MAiD), has been designed with various activities aimed at helping children navigate their emotions around this sensitive topic.
The book goes into explicit detail about the process of euthanasia, describing the three injections administered to end a person’s life. This revelation sparked a wave of concern among parents and educators alike, questioning the appropriateness of such content for young minds.
Have you heard of Canada's MAiD (medical assistance in dying) euthanasia program…or the fact they have a children's book to support this suicide mission. WTF!? pic.twitter.com/wOlZOrI0OI
— Amanda Monize (@MonizeAmanda) July 30, 2023
According to Life News, the Canadian Virtual Hospice is introducing children to the concept of medical termination through this activity book.
The book explains how the three medicines used in euthanasia work. The first medicine induces sleep, making the person feel relaxed. The second one causes a coma, a state deeper than regular sleep where the person remains unresponsive to noise or touch.
The third medicine, as described in the book, stops the person’s lungs from breathing and subsequently, their heart from beating.
The book assures that due to the induced coma, the person does not feel any pain during this process. Once the heart and lungs cease functioning, the body dies and cannot be revived. This process usually takes a few minutes, but can sometimes extend to hours.
This is the result of this EXPERIMENTAL surgery—and it’s why we continue to fight the LGBTQ Mafia in defense of our children.https://t.co/302tBWZxsf
— Bob Frantz (@FrantzRantz) July 30, 2023
The book also addresses the irreversible nature of the decision to opt for euthanasia.
It emphasizes that once a person decides to ask for MAiD, they have likely thought it through thoroughly and are unlikely to change their mind. They may feel nothing can alleviate their suffering or improve their physical condition.
This controversial approach to educating children about euthanasia has raised eyebrows and sparked debates about the ethical implications of exposing young minds to such complex and sensitive topics.
Critics argue that such content could potentially desensitize children to the sanctity of life and the gravity of death.
While it is essential to educate children about life’s realities, the question remains – is it appropriate to introduce them to concepts like euthanasia at such a tender age? As this debate continues, it is clear that the MAiD book opened Pandora’s box of ethical and moral questions that society must grapple with.