by Paul Joseph Watson

October 5, 2021



A creepy video shows a teacher making a class of toddlers, all of whom are wearing face coverings, sing a re-purposed nursery rhyme praising the efficacy of masks.

Yes, really.

The teacher, who just by her voice alone you can tell is the ultimate ‘Karen’, tried to get the kids to join in with a version of ‘The Farmer in the Dell,’ but with the words changed to venerate face muzzles.

Virtually all of the children showed absolutely no interest in learning the song.

The lyrics were as follows;

I wear a mask to school

I wear a mask to school

Hi-ho, the derry-o, I wear a mask to school

It helps to keep me safe

It helps to keep me safe

Hi-ho, the derry-o, It helps to keep me safe

It keeps my friends safe

It keeps my friends safe

Hi-ho, the derry-o, it keeps my friends safe.

Yet another reason, as if it were needed, to homeschool your kids.

This is all happening while the Attorney General Merrick Garland is instructing the FBI to target parents who speak out at school board meetings, treating them like domestic terrorists.

Forcing children to wear face masks is doing untold damage to their development.

As we previously highlighted, a study found that mean IQ scores of young children born during the pandemic have tumbled by as much as 22 points while verbal, motor and cognitive performance have all suffered as a result of lockdown and mask mandates.

After an education expert asserted in an article that forcing schoolchildren to wear face masks was causing psychological trauma, Forbes deleted the piece soon after it began to go viral.

Earlier this summer, sociology professor Robert Dingwall vowed to stop wearing a face mask in solidarity with children and the disabled, asserting that he won’t be lectured by mask proponents on the morality of not covering up.

The professor said he was doing so in order to show “solidarity” with “people with communication difficulties, whether auditory and unable to lip-read,” as well as “all the small children whose education has been disrupted by the lack of visual clues, especially in language development.”