Yeimmy Ilias Isaza, an educator from Barranquilla, Colombia with over 393,000 social media followers, was reportedly fired from her position as an instructor after her ex-school’s administrators caught an eyeful of her sultry Instagram snaps.
“It’s not just only believing in you, it’s about working on you,” Isaza penned beneath a photo of herself in a metallic gold bikini and lacy coverup with a crotch-high slit. The lusty picture sent over 1,750 digital tongues wagging.
And that’s just one of the seductive schoolteacher’s many sultry snapshots.
In separate frames, Isaza is posed in skin-tight bodycon dresses, itty-bitty bikinis, and silky lingerie.
And although she’s said to have been a “hit” with her students in the classroom, according to TheSun, the Colombian belle’s saucy posts proved to be too much for her bosses to handle.
In fact, school admins reportedly said that Isaza’s online image “was not consistent” with workplace policies; thus, the babe got the boot.
Website Designing/Management/Social Media – Iyanu Victor
But her unceremonious exit from her teaching post sparked a cry of digital support from fans who found her hot attire inspiring rather than inappropriate.
“What a beauty! Don’t pay attention to those who criticize just to criticize,” commented an advocate.
“I think envy is one of the greatest evils of our time,” said another supporter.
Certified French Tutor in Nigeria with Years of Experience – Ms Blessing Akpan
Since being fired, Isaza is said to be doing “well” and has already landed a new position.
And she’s not the first teacher to come under fire for sporting sexy threads.
Patrice Brown, a first-grade teacher from Atlanta, Georgia, in 2016, was virally dubbed “Teacher Bae” after photos of her teaching in clinging shirts, dresses and skirts surfaced online.
Brown, 33, recently told The Post that she continues to wear clothes that accentuate her curves, even though she was fired from a teaching job in 2021 after her then-boss discovered her trending past.
Teachers are often bullied by the administration, parents, other teachers, and in higher grades, the students,” she said. “What teachers are wearing should not be the focus. The focus should be on the kids.”