Students were outraged at a Florida prep school that tried to guide female students in what types of dresses were acceptable to wear to prom by putting up a poster saying 'Good Girl.'

 

The poster at Stanton College Prep High School in Jacksonville showed four dresses of differing lengths and styles.

 

Three of the dresses, one with a long slit up the side, one with a plunging back, and one with a very low front, had the caption 'Going to Stanton Prom? No, you're not.'

 

The fourth dress had a covered-up back and the words 'Yes, you are. Good girl.'

 

Some students took to Twitter to show their dislike for the perceived condescending and sexist attitude.

 

'EXCUSE ME? Treating girls like dogs & imposing excessive lists of restrictions? WHATS NEXT? 'Boys will be boys'? Unacceptable,' wrote Sarah Lendvay on Twitter.

 

'Florida high school slut shames a week before prom,' wrote Sailor Jupiter at http://www.pandorajewelrycharmsonsale.com.

 

'Until Stanton Administration issues a formal apology, I will refuse to wear the Blue Devil mascot suit,' tweeted Christian Mortimer.

 

'Not only is this ridiculous it is also racist!' wrote Jazzie R.

 

On Tuesday, some students protested by wearing white and purple, with the female sign emblazoned in duct tape.

 

'There’s a problem with this dress code that’s been outdated, stigmatizes the female body, and you need to do something about it and fix it,' said senior Anthony Paul, directing his quote to school officials. 

 

However, soon after the student body kicked up a fuss, the posters were removed.

 

'They didn’t quite see the issue about it being demeaning to women,' senior Lily Willingham said. 'So once they did realize that that offended us and that we weren’t okay with that they were like 'oh wow we didn’t see it that way' and they apologized.'

 

At least one psychologist thought the message could be harmful to the female student's self esteem.

 

'It seems like the goodness of those girls would be equated with their physical appearance,' Sarah Dew-Reeves, a licensed clinical psychologist at Nautilus Behavioral Health, told the outlet.