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Shame on the Weekly for publishing the names of the alleged perpetrators when so little is known. Sure it excites some readers to learn about the possible wrongdoings of two community figures and to read that "arriving officers were shocked." But what if there is more to the story, as an earlier poster suggested? What if the alleged perpetrators turn out to be at the wrong place at the wrong time? What then? It is irresponsible to link their names to such a sensational event when the only information of their involvement reported is that they were "supervising."
Friends --Rather than rushing to condemn or defending the character of the individual parents, let us focus on a much larger problem in this community -- teen parties focused on drinking, every weekend. Whatever the specifics of this case, MANY of these parties do take place in homes where parents have the mistaken concept that it's safer that way. So let's allow the legal system to deal with whether or not the parents in this case are guilty as charged. But let's not continue to play ostrich about the problem here. Two Palo Alto teenagers have died in two years due to drinking and driving. There's a culture of "kids will be kids" and tolerance of binge drinking that is putting many teenagers' future at risk. We all want to be "cool" parents and it's definitely not cool to tell your teens that not only can they not have the booze at your house, but that there won't be any uninvited guests, or people arriving with open or closed containers --- and you're going to be the heavy if the agreed-upon rules are not followed. But that's what we have to do if we really love our kids and want to help them grow up to be all they can be. See the two links below for some sobering info. Pun intended. ===============================A Parent's Guide to Teen Parties (Crystal Springs Parent Assn, 2002)Web Link===============================Parents, Teens and Alcohol: A Dangerous Mix (excerpt)"Underage drinking is a factor in nearly half of all teen automobile crashes," states Robert Wood Johnson vice president Nancy Kaufman. "It also contributes to suicides, homicides, and fatal injuries, and is a factor in sexual assaults and date rapes."The mixed messages that parents send when they "bargain" with teens and allow them to drink at home may actually be to blame for excessive teen drinking. Consider these disturbing trends:* A 1993 study of 15,000 students by the Minnesota-based Johnson Institute, which fights alcohol use at school and at work, showed that permissiveness at home affects adolescent choices more than peer pressure.* Mothers Against Drunk Driving (MADD) surveys estimate that when parents "bargain" with their kids and let them drink as long as they promise not to drive, teens are more likely to drive after drinking or be in a car with someone who is drinking.* The University of Minnesota's School of Public Health found that teens whose parents or friends' parents provided alcohol for parties were more likely to drink, get into traffic crashes, get involved in violence, and participate in thefts.Then there's also the sticky problem of setting a bad example for teens who want to do the right thing. "Some kids don't want to drink," says 18-year-old Courtney Michna. "They want an out and their parents provide a good excuse. If kids say 'Want some?' and they say, 'No, my parents will kill me,' most kids say, 'OK, that's cool, there's more for me!' But if parents are saying 'Go ahead, it's perfectly fine to drink,' then what out do kids have?"Kendrick goes a step further. "Parent-sponsored drunk-fests make it harder for the kids who don't drink and for parents who won't let their kids drink. It's almost an inherent challenge that these parents lay down by saying, 'I'm sponsoring this because I think your teen is mature enough to drink responsibly.' A teen who doesn't drink or whose parents say it's wrong thinks, "What's wrong with me? Am I the only one who feels this way?" But Kendrick believes there is a huge difference between "kids experimenting with alcohol and kids drinking with adult approval."Debby Hutter, a mother of four adolescents, agrees with Kendrick's assessment. "I feel like I would be ostracized if I said my daughters couldn't go to a prom or graduation party because there was drinking going on. My daughters say to me, 'Mom. You just don't get it.' But I don't get how parents--even if they take away the car keys--can justify serving 16-, 17-, and 18-year-olds beer. Kids make bad choices, but what can you do when parents facilitate those choices? It's totally disgusting to watch these kids get drunk!" Full article: Web Link
Maybe shocked parent can organize a community tarring and feathering of the teacher and her husband and then they can be run out of town, while shocked parent leads the cheering against them.It is clear that our justice system, flawed that it may be, is not good enough for shocked parent--shoot first and ask questions later is more in keeping with his/her beliefs.BTW, OJ was found not guilty by a jury of his peers based on them not believing he did it beyond a reasonable doubt--in other words in the eyes of our justice system he is innocent--so get over it everyone he did not do it.
To the Gunn parent who wrote:"A party used to be an occasion to dress up, dance, flirt, talk, drink a glass of wine, meet boys, and have a grand time. Now "to party" means to get drunk. Really, too bad."When and where did you grow up??? Let's face it, most of us parents of teenagers today were teens in the 70s. Here in the U.S., a party meant getting together to talk and laugh, and there was a lot of drinking and pot smoking. No dressing up, dancing, glasses of wine (glasses??), etc. Let's get real here and try to remember our youth. I'm not condoning the parents who hosted last weekend's party, but I'm mystified by all the shocked voices out there who are appalled by kids drinking. It happens. What we should be concerned about is drinking to excess, and of course driving while drunk (or high--let's not forget to talk about that!!). If those parents had collected all the kids' car keys as they entered, we may not be so upset about this event.
It's interesting to see the two extremes here: on one side people are shocked and on the other side people are saying "nothing has been proved yet."In reading the news reports (which are not always lies), it does sound like the parents were home throughout the party. And the police seem to have handled things with restraint by not citing the kids.Seems to me that kids rule their parents these days and parents are afraid to put any restraints on kids. How would Swagerty -- or any parent -- feel if some kid at the party killed himself or someone else driving home after the party? How would they feel if a kid OD'd on alcohol in their home?My friend's daughter was at a "supervised" party: the parents were upstairs. A 14-year old boy passed out after drinking. Fortunately, a girl called her parents and asked what she should do. Those parents called 911. The EMTs said the boy would have died within 30 minutes.Get a clue, parents. It's better to have your kid alive than cool and popular.
As a student and a journalist, I'm appalled by both the assumptions that anything reported by the media is the gospel truth (especially regarding something as chaotic as a party) and seriously suprised at how judgemental this community is. Teen partying happens weekly, and that is an infinitely more important issue than demonizing good people who were merely hoping to excercise some measure of control (e.g. driving home drunk partiers) over a situation that would most likely have occurred somewhere else anyways.What's disturbing is that much of the community response has been so overwhelmingly negative that no parent will want to in any way supervise a similar situation, meaning that teens will just throw parties when their parents are away. It is dangerous to castigate parents wishing to help their children (yes, we all know teen drinking is illegal, but realistically it's going to happen and it's better for parents to know about it than to remain blissfully ignorant). To all those monitoring this message board and responding with vitriolic remarks and excerpted quotes from sensationalist and badly-researched articles, try being a little less "shocked" and a little more sympathetic. It's called being a role model. 041b061a72