Affair With Minors Zoloft 24/10/2011 Ohio +Woman School Teacher Molests Five of Her Male Students
|Affair With Minors
||+Woman School Teacher Molests Five of Her Male Students [Green]
|Paragraph nine reads: "Schuler’s attorneys, Charlie H. Rittgers and his son Charlie M. Rittgers, say the boys took advantage of their client. The senior Rittgers in his opening statement told Peeler his client was on Zoloft at the time of the alleged incidents and her drinking further marred her abilities."
Paragraph five reads: "Schuler is accused of having sex with five Mason students, most of whom were football players, and buying or providing alcohol for them."
SSRI Stories Note: The Physicians Desk Reference states that antidepressants can cause a craving for alcohol and can cause alcohol abuse. Also, the liver cannot metabolize the antidepressant and the alcohol simultaneously, thus leading to higher levels of both alcohol and the antidepressant in the human body.
SSRI Stories additional note: There are now 17 women school teachers who were taking medications for depression who appear in SSRI Stories. Last spring there were four woman school teachers in the Dallas area who had affairs with their students. Since then, two more women school teachers in Dallas have been arrested for this same offense. Of course, none of the news articles on these six cases mentioned the medication for depression. The media has been closed down in Dallas due to pharma ads being the only entity keeping them still alive. However, one case of a woman school teacher on Effexor was a "won" case in Canada where the jury decided the Effexor caused her to become manic and was responsible for her behavior. TV Talk show host Bill O'Reilly has called the women school teacher issue a nationwide epidemic but he doesn't have a clue as to what is causing it.
Teacher made vodka drinks and had sex with 2 boys, student testifiesBy Denise G. Callahan, Staff Writer Updated 1:28 PM Monday, October 24, 2011
LEBANON A former Mason High School football player Monday recounted two occasions when he and a friend allegedly had sexual intercourse with former gym teacher Stacy Schuler in her Springboro home.
Schuler’s trial started today in Warren County Common Pleas Court. She waived her right to a jury last week and has pleaded not guilty by reason of insanity. Schuler, 33, is charged with 16 felony counts of sexual battery and three misdemeanor counts of offenses involving underage persons.
The young man, who just turned 19 two days ago, is a pre-med student at the Ohio State University. He told Judge Robert Peeler that Schuler made vodka smoothies for him and his friend, they smoked some marijuana and had sex.
He said Schuler gave him a massage and then made an overture he took as an invitation to have sex.
Schuler is accused of having sex with five Mason students, most of whom were football players, and buying or providing alcohol for them.
“She looked at me and said anything you want to do, whatever. I just kind of looked at her like what?” he said.
He said each boy allegedly took turns having sex with their teacher. At some point the three of them went outside to have a cigarette. Assistant Prosecutor Teresa Hiett asked, “All three of you were naked?” He said yes.
The judge called a lunch break as the young man started to tell about the second time he and his friend went to Schuler’s house, Aug. 27, 1010, when he and Schuler allegedly had sex on a kitchen counter.
Schuler’s attorneys, Charlie H. Rittgers and his son Charlie M. Rittgers, say the boys took advantage of their client. The senior Rittgers in his opening statement told Peeler his client was on Zoloft at the time of the alleged incidents and her drinking further marred her abilities.
“The state wants to look at Stacy Schuler as a sex maniac with an insatiable appetite for sex, drugs and alcohol, who was willing to be passed around by these young men,” he said. “The problem is that Stacy’s ability to make sound and knowing decisions during those times was impaired by medical and psychological issues.”
Contact this reporter at (513) 696-4525 or firstname.lastname@example.org.