It happened more than 20 years ago, but they say they had to act now to protect others.
Monday, we spoke with the women, who are now in their thirties. They didn't know until recently that they have very similar stories of abuse they say happened to them when they were just 14.
Both have documentation proving, for now, the state believes them.
The teacher is appealing his case and because there are no criminal charges filed, we are not revealing his name at this time.
Still, these women say they couldn't wait any longer to act.
"I am trying to take back a piece of myself that he took from me," said a woman we're calling Jane, who asked us to conceal her identity, fearful of repercussions for telling her story.
Back in 1990, when she was in the ninth grade, she says she was repeatedly abused by a teacher at what is now Redfield Middle School.
"It was sexual," Jane said.
Jane says the teacher abused her for nearly the entire year, often on school grounds and during school hours.
"He almost had a way of making you feel chosen and special, but at the same time, there's a great deal of shame and embarrassment," Jane said.
Those emotions, Jane says, kept her silent and yet changed her forever.
"The year following the abuse, I actually made an attempt on my life. I was severely depressed, very ashamed, I couldn't talk about it to my family. I couldn't talk about it to anyone," she said.
But, Jane says she's speaking now after learning she wasn't alone.
She provided to us documentation proving the State Police have investigated this teacher and found Jane's allegations to be true.
They can't prosecute because it's been too long since the actions occurred, but did recommend the teacher be placed on a Child Maltreatment Registry, which would cause him to lose his license.
"He doesn't need to teach, he doesn't deserve the honor of teaching," Jane said.
Jane is prepared to fight his appeal but she says, in the meantime, she's on a mission.
"I want people to know where they are sending their kids everyday," she said.
Jane fears there are other, younger victims. To them she says please, come forward.
"They can speak out against this man before he hurts someone else," she said.
Jane and the other victim question why this teacher is still in the classroom right now even as the investigation goes on.
The White Hall School District Superintendent says they can't comment until after the final proceedings.
An attorney for the teacher also told us he couldn't say anything.
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