Teacher’s Implant Photos: Breast Enlargement Pics Shown To Students Spark Outrage

Melissa Kidd, a former teacher at a Virginia high school, is under fire for allegedly sharing her implant photos with at least three teen students. The Woodside High School teacher’s resignation came shortly after an internal and criminal investigation into the boob job pictures began, according to Sport Act.

Kidd, 34, is said to have brought up the breast augmentation procedure to students, aged 16-18, back in late March. The students came forward and complained that the teacher showed them images of her before-and-after breast implants. Some sources report that a fourth teen student said the woman also showed photos of her genitalia using her “white iPhone.”

Woodside High School parent Angela Leslie didn’t mince her words over the teacher’s implant photos. She spoke with local news sources about the developments.

“To me that’s pornographic, it’s not OK. It’s not OK. I hope it’s not true. You trust these people to teach your child the way that they are supposed to be learning. To hear something like this is disturbing.”

The school’s investigation of the teacher’s implant photos ended when she suddenly resigned on April 17. During the probe, she was placed on unpaid leave, per district policy.

The teacher’s sharing of her implant photos to students comes on the heels of a woman who recently posted a selfie of her bare breasts online. But this was different in many respects.

According to a previous Inquisitr report, Lisa Royle, who is a breast cancer patient, uploaded an image of her breast, which had a couple of areas of dimpling, “to demonstrate to other women some things they may overlook.” Royle’s gesture was to share common signs of malignancy and tumors to help save lives and improve the outcomes of some patients.

Although the teacher vacated her post at the school, a criminal investigation continues. Initially, police obtained a search warrant to delve into her phone. However, no illicit photos of her breasts and lady parts were found on the smartphone. An affidavit from a local court shows investigators will use a second warrant that allows for a deeper look for possible evidence to determine if a crime actually took place.

[Photo by Spencer Platt / Getty Images]