ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) – Central Florida school officials told a woman she was no longer welcome to volunteer at her children’s elementary school after another parent found her page on an adults-only website with self-explanatory photos and videos.
Victoria Triece, 30, says she makes a living posting images to the website, where people pay a subscription to view her content, the Orlando Sentinel reported.
Now she plans to sue the Orange County Public School District for $ 1 million after learning she was no longer allowed to volunteer at Sand Lake Elementary School in Orlando, where her children from 5 and 10 years old are in school.
For the past five years, Triece has been part of the school’s ADDition volunteer program, taking care of everything from helping students with homework to organizing class parties.
“Everything I was dedicated to was snatched from my hands for no good reason,” she said Thursday at a press conference with her lawyers.
Triece, whose Twitter account is linked to the adult site, worked for OnlyFans for more than two years before another parent signed up, paid for content and informed the school, she and her lawyers said.
âThere’s going to be a percentage of parents who are going to stand up in their moral arms and wave their discriminating finger at her and say, ‘We don’t want you with our kids,’â attorney Mark NeJame said. âWell, they wouldn’t have known because she kept him away from the kids. You cannot access her unless you are an adult.
School district spokesman Michael Ollendorff declined to comment, citing “potential litigation, ongoing or ongoing.”
But he told the newspaper about several documents detailing the guidelines for ADDition volunteers, none of which explicitly govern what volunteers do off campus.
Triece has passed a required background check and has no criminal record, according to WESH. She said she also dressed appropriately when attending school functions and had a good relationship with teachers and parents.
She said she wanted to be reinstated and compensated by the district for the embarrassment and the impact on her life.
âNow I’m supposed to go into the building and I don’t know what was said to my son’s teacher,â she said. âI don’t know what was said about me to anyone in this school.
A parent who heard of her dismissal referred her to the law firm, and other parents have reached out to show support, she said.
âOne minute of my job a day is not my whole life, it is not my life as a mother or a parent,â she said. âI think everyone is floored because they’re like, ‘We know you, we know who you are. “”
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