A California principal has banned Chick-fil-A from its campus, saying parents and students might be offended by the eatery's opposition to gay rights.

Ventura High School Principal Val Wyatt said that the school could not accept an offer of 200 sandwiches and wraps to the school's booster club for a back-to-school fundraiser held this week.

“With their political stance on gay rights and because the students of Ventura High School and their parents would be at the event, I didn't want them on campus,” she told the Ventura County Star.

Trudy Tuttle Arriaga, the school district's superintendent, supported Wyatt's decision.

“We value inclusivity and diversity on our campus and all of our events and activities are going to adhere to our mission,” she told Los Angeles' KCAL.

In the summer of 2012, Chick-fil-A CEO Dan Cathy created a firestorm of controversy for saying that marriage equality is “inviting God's judgment on our nation” and conceding that his company gave millions to anti-equality groups.

Pro-equality groups protested Cathy's statements. Some posed outside local eateries for same-sex embraces and kisses, their photos uploaded to social media, and several local franchises were vandalized.

Conservatives responded by organizing a successful day of support for Chick-fil-A.

In a recent interview with The Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Cathy said he won't be weighing in on the subject anymore.

The school's booster club said that while it would not sell the meals on campus, a loss estimated at $1,600, its fundraiser would benefit from the sale of donated Chick-fil-A coupons redeemable off-campus.