Tylenol poisons traditional family culture

By Rey Flores

In the fall of 1982 there were a number of unexplainable and mysterious deaths that took place in the Chicago area. After further investigation, it was found that all of the victims had one thing in common: They had all taken Tylenol right before their deaths.

It turns out that the Tylenol they had taken had been tainted with cyanide by an obviously disturbed individual who deliberately wanted to harm people. All of the victims had bought the over-the-counter pain reliever from the same Walgreen’s store in Chicago’s north side at the corner of Wells Street and North Avenue. 

It was that case that brought about new safety measures regarding how medications and other consumer goods would be sold with tamper-proof packaging. People were scared and wanted reassurances that the products they were buying were safe.

Fast forward to 2015 and now we see Tylenol poisoning the culture in a different way.

The popular product, which probably outsells aspirin when it comes to over-the-counter pain relievers, has adopted a new marketing campaign focused on the redefinition of families, using the popular hashtag #HowWeDoFamily.

Tylenol “does family” in a way that causes me, and I’m certain many of you as well, a major headache. 

In one of its television ads, a series of video vignettes shows a diverse number of couples, mostly heterosexual, in wedding scenes and other heartwarming family scenarios. It is all fine and good until a pair of lesbians are shown taking what looks like prom pictures, and then the last couple shown is a pair of effeminate men holding a small child in a feel-good setting where we would traditionally see a mother and father.

Tylenol isn’t exactly new to the game of pushing radical homosexual agendas. It was one of the first advertisers to cater to the gay community in major publications like TIME magazine. 

Other companies blatantly jumping on the rainbow bandwagon include AVIS car rental, Chobi yogurt brands, AT&T, and too many other companies to list here.

While my own family does not watch broadcast or cable television, and we are very careful as to what movies we watch, I know that many families out there do watch TV, and these people are whom Tylenol is targeting.

The promotion of homosexual behaviors and lifestyles is in full indoctrination mode and no one is safe from it. Children and young people up to the age of 30 have been the ones who have been fed a steady diet of rainbow-laced propaganda that is even more dangerous than the cyanide-laced Tylenol from decades ago.

The cyanide killed people’s bodies, but the homosexual agenda with kill eternal souls. I’d rather suffer through my aches and pains than ever take another Tylenol, and I strongly suggest you do likewise.

Rey Flores is director of outreach for American Life League. Contact Rey at [email protected]
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