Flowjob 4
© Twitter
The drag queen has been at the centre of a Twitter storm
A drag queen called 'Flowjob' who shares sexually explicit images of herself on Twitter has sparked a furious backlash after she visited a primary school to educate children as part of LGBT history month.

The drag queen's social media feeds show pictures of her simulating a sex act with a dildo, laying spread eagle in a bath tub with a ball in her mouth and simulating oral sex.

In another post she shared 'Flowjob', who refers to themself as 'she/her', tweeted a picture of EastEnders star Ian Beale being throttled by Max Branning with the caption 'I need a Daddy like this'.

During the visit 'Flowjob' read a story to Primary 1 children aged between four to five.

Glencoates Primary School in Paisley has come under fire for allowing 'Flowjob' to visit the kids with many saying it was ''inappropriate'', ''outrageous'' and ''disgusting''.

The school and its headteacher Michelle Watson have since locked their Twitter accounts following the barrage of complaints on social media over the weekend.

One parent with a seven-year-old child at the school blasted the headteacher and claimed parents had not been told about Flowjob's visit.

She said: "While I don't agree with the abuse being given, my kids go to this school there was no information fed to parents about this happening. Surely that's a parents choice? I'm happy my child is learning about lgbt but it's overtaking the school now. Something every week.

Flowjob 2
© Twitter
In one picture she is seen appearing to suck the tip of a dildo
"I'm not opposed to learning about lgbt, but my 7 year old doesn't need to know what a drag queen is and certainly not the one they had in. The headteacher is more concerned about furthering her career than tackling issuing that our school has.''

'Flowjob' visited the school alongside SNP MP and LGBTQ+ campaigner Mhairi Black and was introduced to the children as 'Flow'.

Headteacher Ms Watson shared a tweet on Thursday thanking Ms Black and 'Flow' for coming into the school as part of its LGBTQ education drive, which appeared to spark the backlash.

Some also took issue with 'Flow', who is a regular in Glasgow LGBTQ+ adult entertainment scene, for publicly posting about her ongoing battle with addiction issues.

Another concerned person wrote: "Their username is 'flowjobqueen' and their timeline is full of explicit images of them simulating sexual acts. Of course they've just just done a drag queen story reading to primary school children."

The drag queen replied: "Don't bring your negativity to my profile. I am a drag queen yes who does adult jokes, but I also do under 18 Venus and cater around children."

Flowjob 3
© Twitter
Another which appears on Flow's social media feeds
Women and children's rights group forwomen.scot were among dozens who launched criticism at the choice of LGBTQ+ role model and questioned why checks were not made beforehand.

They wrote: "Sending abusive messages to a school is not OK, but questions about this are legitimate. A male who dresses as a sexualised parody of a women, goes by the name "flowjob" is hardly a role model for primary aged children. Did no one check this?"

"While we are pleased Flow is planning to go clean, introducing to a primary school someone who only faced up addiction issues days ago, is hardly considered.

''Adult entertainment is for adults.

''And actually, a number of us would probably enjoy Flow's act but schools and groups for young people have a responsibility to safeguard those people and consider what is and isn't age appropriate. They are the ones who failed the children and, frankly, exposed Flow.

''We understand why children might think Drag Queens are sparkly and exotic, but they are hardly the norm. Surely it would be more representative of the LGBT community to hear from same-sex parents?

"Boring, ordinary parents..."

Taking to Twitter another outraged woman added: "Thanks Flow" full name @flowjobqueen. Why would anyone think this is suitable for pre teens."

Flowjob 5
© Twitter
Flow tweeted this image with the caption 'I need a daddy like this'
A gay uncle tweeted that the school should explain itself, writing: "Would be good to hear a response as to why an adult entertainer called Flowjob was deemed appropriate for kids? Were the vetted prior to the event? What was the content of these lessons? As a gay man with young nieces and nephews just starting school I am concerned.''

Some even asked whether 'Flowjob' had the right paperwork to allow her to work with children with the drag queen hitting back saying she has the correct certification.

She added: "I'll have you know the children where (sic) asked what they wanted at 'LGBTQ+' history month the first thing they wanted was a 'drag queen'.

"As the drag queen who read the story to the children it was amazing to see what the kids have learned, we live in a time where kids will be going to school with 2 mum/dads or LGBTQ+ family, we are showing them that it's normal."

However, not everybody disagreed with Flowjob's visit and instead praised her for her efforts to educate children on LGBTQ+ issues.

Fellow LGBT entertainers were quick to defend her. Clare Successfully wrote: "V proud of @flowjobqueen for doing a great job teaching children about lgbt+ topics and not backing down to w*****s on social media. In addition she's fundraising for a great cause all month and volunteering to be part of a charity event soon."

While fellow drag act Diana Morphine wrote: "@flowjobqueen did a great thing going into that school and sharing their story with the kid."

Scot's soap actor David Paisley said: "Glencoats Primary recently had a visit from @MhairiBlack and discussed the negative impact of section 28, they're doing a great job promoting inclusivity and diversity during #LGBTHM2020 Unfortunate there's been an online backlash from anti-LGBT trolls. So sad to see in 2020."

Flowjob 7
© Twitter
Flowjob pictured reading a story book to primary-age pupils at Glencoats Primary School
James Cook also praised the school's decision to bring 'Flowjob' in. He said: "The work they're doing in LGBTI+ inclusion & education is inspiring. They've been on the receiving end of homophobia, biphobia and transphobia. This is the aftermath of Section 28."

The section 28 amendment was created in 1988 and barred local authorities from teaching or mentioning homosexuality as a pretended family relationship. It was finally revoked in 2003.

Meanwhile LGBTQ+ groups have leapt to the school's defence, with Ms Black MP also retweeting a message of support from LGBT Youth Scotland.

It said: "We're horrified to see the abusive messages and tweets targeting Glencoats Primary School for their bold and brilliant LGBT inclusive education practices. We are proud to work with their pioneering headteacher, and recognise the school as an example to others across the country."

Flowjob 8
© Twitter
The adult entertainer is often seen posing in lingerie
Speaking in the local Paisley Daily Express the school's headteacher Ms Watson said she was proud of promoting inclusivity at the school and lavished praise on her 'rainbow squad'.

She told the paper: "Our Rainbow squad is a pupil leadership group, which is on the LGBT Youth Scotland Charter Journey.

"The pupils have organised events to take place during the month of February, which is LBGT History Month.

"The number one priority was to fly the rainbow pride flag outside our school to show our community we are accepting of everyone and everyone is welcome in our school."

She added: "The second priority was to meet real people from the LGBT community. Top of the lost was to invite a drag queen to talk about her experiences growing up and her job.

"Flow met with the rainbow squad alongside parent council members and Mhairi Black to discuss what it was like growing up during Section 28 when it was illegal for school staff to talk about anything LGBT+."

She added that next week pupils will be meeting with Scottish soap actors David Paisley and Lesley Hard, from BBC Scotland's River City.

Taking to Twitter on Monday morning Ms Black MP slammed criticism of the drag act's visit as 'homophobic'.

She said: "You just know that the people pretending to be livid that a drag queen read a book in a school in my mentions rn are also the people who run out to buy their kids the latest Grand Theft Auto on release day. Your homophobia is transparent.

"The Simpsons has been mocking your 'won't somebody think of the children!' faux sincerity since the 90s. I don't know why you think repackaging it now isn't completely transparent.

"I completely applaud@PS_Glencoats for putting on such a great day, and I'm so grateful to have been invited along."

A Renfrewshire Council spokeswoman has now admitted had it known about Flojob's stage persona it would not have allowed a visit to be arranged.

She said: "The school pupils at Glencoats Primary are currently organising a series of activities and events to mark LGBT history month. In discussion with pupils in their Rainbow Club, one of their requests was to invite people from the LGBT community to hear about their own experiences growing up and they wanted to invite a drag queen to talk to this group to hear about their own personal experience. Learning about values including equalities and diversity has an important role in the school curriculum.

"All school visits are arranged and managed with the wellbeing of pupils first and foremost however it is clear in this case, the social media content associated with the speaker's stage persona is not appropriate for children and had we been aware of this, the visit would not have been arranged. We are sorry for the concern this has caused."

Glencoats Primary School, Mhairi Black MP have been contacted for comment.