The popular Teen Vogue magazine, whose audience is children between 12 and 17 years old and teenagers, periodically publishes notes with topics that, besides being extremely twisted, seem to play a kind of indoctrination towards promiscuity, the so-called sexual liberation, and some are borderline satanic.
Alert for parents
With 11.6 million digital users and 13.6 million followers on social media, Teen Vogue boasts a vast audience ranging in age from 13 to 19.
The publication is featured on Wikipedia as follows: “Teen Vogue is a magazine that started as a special version of Vogue magazine for a younger audience. It gives beauty tips and features on young celebrities.”
The magazine says a “the young person’s guide to conquering (and saving) the world on its website. Teen Vogue covers the latest in celebrity news, politics, fashion, beauty, wellness, lifestyle, and entertainment.”
But Teen Vogue made headlines on more than one occasion for its highly sexual notes for a supposedly young audience.
In 2019, it published a piece titled “Menstrual blood magic: 3 spells for your period.” The article mixes modern feminist concepts such as menstruation being a reason why women are “discriminated” or ‘bullied’ by the “patriarchy” with some supposed rituals to make girls “feel better.”
“We’ve all seen how that stigma is spread, from tampon commercials showing women discreetly discussing their periods to the way we hide our own menstruation when it’s our ‘time of the month,’” explains the author of the piece. “Rather than play into this patriarchal shame, witches and other masters of magic believe menstruation is a gift from nature.”
She explains that “In witchcraft, one’s menstrual cycle is considered to be an extremely powerful time. Particularly when it lines up with full moon.”
Two other tips she recommends are “… gathering menstrual blood, placing it in a glass with souvenirs and burying it in front of the house to ‘ward off negativism.'”
The other tip is to “Collect any pieces of broken glass, tacks, nails, screws or anything else you’ve collected from your journeys that could injure you” in a mason jar with your menstrual blood (or a used tampon). Seal it tight and bury it near your home for protection from others.”
Another author, supposedly a Tarot reader quoted in the piece, recommends, “13-year-old girls write with their menstrual blood a list of people or things they want to disappear from their life and then burn the paper to ‘free themselves.'”
Adding, when your list is completed, “… set it on fire and picture all of that negativity leaving your energetic field,” the Teen Vogue piece explains.
Teen Vogue has also been harshly criticized on other occasions for promoting so-called sexual libertation, promiscuity, and gender ideology in young children thus erasing any moral boundaries that families try to instill in their children.
People have lost their trust in the mainstream media
Recent polls show that most Americans stopped believing in mainstream media, a phenomenon triggered during President Trump’s administration, who was the target of constant smear campaigns by CNN, MSNBC, the New York Times, Washington Post, and the whole gamut of progressive media. So much so that even good news for America was published negatively just because Trump was the president.
Unfortunately, there are mainstream media outlets like Vogue that built their audience over the years—in this case in the fashion world—and now with their reputation and “prestige” have attracted millions of children who are being indoctrinated with these perverted values that will only destroy their innocence and purity and take them away from their original nature.