Who is Madison Bergmann? 5th Grade Teacher Arrested over ‘Inappropriate Conduct’ with A Child

Madison Bergmann, a a fifth-grade teacher at River Crest Elementary School, has been arrested and charged with first-degree s*xual assault with a child under 13.

Bergmann, 24, is accused of talking and texting with a child aged 11. They reportedly kissed ‘several times’ and talked about having s*x.

The child’s parents reported the incident to the school after finding text messages on his phone.

Shockingly, it emerged Bergmann is engaged and was set to get married in July!

Bergmann was placed on administrative leave before her arrest.

She’s being held at the St. Croix County jail.

“Learning about a school staff member and alleged inappropriate conduct that breaches trust is deeply troubling for all of us. We understand the gravity of this situation and are committed to providing the necessary support for any child who may be impacted,” a spokesperson for the district said.

“We kindly request the school community to respect the privacy of Hudson students and their families and refrain from spreading rumors or speculation. The School District counseling staff are available to help any child or staff who may be experiencing difficulties with this news,”

According to subsequent reports, Bergmann and the victim exchanged notes talking about kissing each other and inappropriately touching each other.

“I do love you more than anyone in the world,” Bergmann said in one of her notes to her victim.

Charging documents reportedly said that Bergmann’s notes tell the boy “she loves him, wants to kiss him, he turns her on and that she is obsessed with him.”

In one of the letters, Madison Bergmann allegedly questioned her relationship with the fifth-grader. “One of my cousins is in the 5th grade and I can’t imagine a man talking to her how we talk. I know we have a special relationship and I do love you more than anyone in the world, but I have to be the adult here and stop.”

She was released on $25,000 bond and ordered not to have any contact with the victim or any child below 18.

“The term ‘no contact’ is hereby defined as no contact in person, by telephone, by way of electronic device, email, facsimile, social media including but not limited to texting, Facebook, Twitter, contact through the mail, and/or through a third person,” the judge explained.

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