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from www.qctimes.com – ALLISON — A former Aplington-Parkersburg math teacher briefly broke down Monday as she apologized for having sex with students at her school.
“I know I have let my family down, but I want everyone to know that I am addressing these problems the best I can,” Ashley Anderson, 24, told the court.
“I also want to take this opportunity to share my apology with the state, the court and especially the families of the individuals whom my interactions have caused grief and loss,” she said.
Anderson, of Ackley, had been facing up to 15 years in prison after her April plea to three counts of sexual exploitation by a school employee based on allegations she had sexual contact with four students ages 16 to 18.
Judge Christopher Foy sentenced her to up to five years in prison, running all three counts concurrent, and imposed a $750 fine.
“There was ongoing conduct here. It wasn’t a situation where you has a lapse of judgement on one occasion … There was some planning, some conscious thought given to what was happening,” Foy said.
Anderson also will be on supervised probation for 10 years after her prison time and will have to register as a sex offender and submit a DNA sample.
Foy entered a restraining order preventing her from contacting the victims.
Assistant Attorney General Scott Brown had asked the court to give her 10 years in prison.
“The defendant in this case took advantage of her position as a teacher in developing the relationships with these young men that she had sexual contact with,” Brown said. “They were young and impressionable, they were high school boys that she took advantage of.”
Defense attorney David Roth noted Anderson readily admitted to the allegations when they came to light and cooperated with authorities during the investigation, forgoing deposition of the victims.
“Some things are difficult to talk about, but she stood up and acknowledged and did what she was supposed to do,” Roth said. “Her primary concern from that moment on was the protection of those kids, protection of the school district.”
He said the incident cost her Anderson her marriage, and she is undergoing counseling.
Brown said Anderson wasn’t eligible for a suspended sentence, which would have sent her straight to probation, because her role as a teacher made her a mandatory reporter of suspected abuse and the crime involved minors.
Several of Anderson’s relatives and other supporters attended the sentencing. None of the victims or their parents was present, but some did submit written victim-impact statements to the court, Brown said.