HomeBunbury high school student muck up day checklist revealed

Bunbury high school student muck up day checklist revealed

Students from two high schools in WA’s southwest have been executing crude acts from scavenger hunt checklists, attracting police attention.

Education officials have engaged the help of police after being made aware of foul Year 12 scavenger hunt challenges involving public sex acts, vandalism, theft and snorting drugs.

Students from Manea Senior College (MSC) and Bunbury Senior High School (BSHS), in Western Australia’s southwest, have executed a series of vile acts in recent weeks, The South Western Times reported.

The teenagers have worked in teams to complete up to 150 rogue challenges from a checklist before sharing “evidence” to private Snapchat groups for other students to see.

Each item completed has a point value, with the worst acts on the checklists being worth the most.

Students at MSC could have sex on the grounds of Bunbury Catholic College for 90 points, or 100 if they got a tattoo “equal or bigger than a 20 cent coin”, or got arrested, according to the publication.

Students could also earn points for snorting “a line” from someone’s bottom, engaging in a sex act with a biscuit, or posting images of themselves naked to their social media.

One video reportedly showed a male snorting white substance from a girl’s bottom, while another showed a duo having oral sex on an oval. Another pair had intercourse nearby, with a boy also filmed drinking water from a bong.

Points were also awarded to students who drank seven alcoholic spirit shots, slashed a car tyre, got a photo with a police officer, snorted drugs from a girl’s breasts, or urinated in their pants inside a store.

They were also tasked with fronting up naked to a stranger’s house and asking for clothes, playing pornography on public transport with the volume up, and smoking pubic hair from a bong.

Teams that completed items from the checklist were told in a line at the bottom to write their scores on their page for the gamemaster to check and later announce the winners.

A Department of Education spokesperson told news.com.au principals at both schools were aware students had planned scavenger hunts, but weren’t aware of the rules.

Students slammed for ‘appalling’ behaviour

Once Manea Senior College became aware of the details, cautionary communications were sent to students and parents, and local police and businesses were alerted about the possible activities, the spokesperson said.

Deputy Director General Department of Education Melesha Sands described the behaviour as “appalling and unacceptable”.

“I am shocked that any young person would let themselves, their school communities and their families down in this manner,” Ms Sands said.

“WA public schools do not condone students participating in activities such as these.

“The end of Year 12 is a symbolic life event which should be celebrated, however, inappropriate or illegal behaviour is not acceptable and never tolerated.

“As part of normal end-of-year processes, secondary schools communicate information and expectations to their students about appropriate and inappropriate behaviour, including consequences such as not being able to attend graduation ceremonies.

“The department is working with WA Police on this matter.”


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