A Florida school has been slammed after reports emerged the school edited the photos of around eighty female students to make them appear more 'modest'.

Keep scrolling to check it out...

Now, this story has horrified and outraged many...

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And rightly so.

The majority of children look up to their teachers...

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And it's at school where the basis for our morals should be born.

So, what happens at school is hugely important..

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Their classroom will more than likely mimic whatever it is they're doing.

Because at the end of the day...

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Teachers and school staff are role models!

But there are certain things role models shouldn't be doing...

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And this latest story proves exactly what school staff should not be doing.

A school in Florida recently gave students their yearbook...

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However many girls in the school noticed something different about their yearbook photos.

They'd been edited.


To make the girls appear more 'modest'.

Yes, around 80 girls at the school noticed their images had been doctored to hide any exposed skin.

One example of the doctored images was shared online.

News reporter, Ben Ryan, shared one example to Twitter.

The journalist wrote:

This is a before and after yearbook photo taken of Bartram Trail 9th grade high school student, Riley O'Keefe.

The post continued:

She says it was deemed inappropriate by the school and photoshopped in the printed edition. Parents and students are now asking for a major change.

According to Ryan...

The girl in the photo is a 14-year-old ninth grader.

Each yearbook was sold for $100.

However following the scandal, the St. Johns County School District said it would issue refunds, provided that the yearbook is returned.

The school later offered a statement.

Explaining their reasoning for the doctored images.

They explained:

The digital alterations were a solution to make sure all students were included in the yearbook.

A disclaimer on the school website also states that images may be edited to fit in with the school's dress code.

More specifically, it reads:

All images in ads and all individual student pictures must be consistent with the St. Johns County School District Student Code of Conduct or may be digitally adjusted.

However many still aren't happy - saying that the edits make young girls feel ashamed about their 'growing bodies'.

One parent explained:

I think it sends the message that our girls should be ashamed of their growing bodies, and I think that's a horrible message to send out to these young girls that are going through these changes.

What do you think?

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It certainly sounds out of order...