Advertisement
Home Acquisitions Disney Junior supporting gay mom's

Disney Junior supporting gay mom's

Doc McStuffins

This weekend, the “Disney Junior” division of the Disney Channel, which is geared toward pre-schoolers, is taking a big step toward acceptance: For the first time ever, a Disney Junior show will depict a family with two moms.

We know that depicting LGBTQ families in children’s programming can help kids grow up to be more accepting and inclusive, so we’re absolutely thrilled that Disney is taking this important step with “Doc McStuffins.” At a time when our president is taking to social media to lash out against LGBTQ people, it’s more important than ever to show kids and families that accepting all people for who they are is the right thing to do.

Advertisement

It is so important for us to show Disney — and all the networks out there — that we support and admire their work to teach all kids that LGBTQ people deserve to be accepted for who we are. 

Previous articleWarner Bros. Digital Networks announces new digital content brand Stage 13
Next articleAisha Tyler Says Goodbye After Six Seasons!
Valerie Milano is the well-connected Senior Editor and TV Critic at TheHollywoodTimes.Today, a showbiz/promotions aggregate mainly for insiders. She has written for Communications Daily, Hollywood Today, Television International, and Video Age International plus freelanced for others. Valerie donates and works closely with the Human Rights Campaign (Fed Club Council Member), GLSEN, Outfest, NCLR, LAMBDA Legal and the Desert Aids Project. She is a member of the Los Angeles Press Club. Milano loves meeting people and does so in her fave getaway Palm Springs as a member of the Palm Springs Museum of Art and the Old Las Palmas area community member. Valerie was a veteran 17-year member, and one of the "chief organizers” of the prestigious and long running, TCA: Television Critics Association’s press tour. For years Valerie was a board member and one of the chief organizers of the association. TCA press tours are “a must” for hundreds of TV critics twice a year, in Beverly Hills and in Pasadena.