Seven students charged in a juvenile court for adding urine and semen in their teachers food

A group of Ohio teenagers (7 in number) who spiked food with urine and semen and served it to their teachers have been charged in a juvenile court.

The charges filed by Delaware County prosecutors on Tuesday against six 14-year-olds and one 15-year-old attending eighth grade at Olentangy Hyatts Middle School include assualt and complicity to assualt .

The incident reportedly took place in May, when the students prepared food as part of an end-of-the-year cooking competition where their teachers acted as judges.

‘One student filmed some of it, and the video made its way around the school and fortunately to school administrators,’ said Tracy Whited, Delaware County Sheriff’s Office spokeswoman.

The video allegedly showed the suspects’ bodily fluids being added to the meals.

The sickening footage was not uncovered until after the contaminated meals were consumed by two unsuspecting teachers: a 24-year-old woman and a 49-year-old man.

Prosecutors stated that several classmates planned the prank in the days leading up to the competition. One student who was charged with felony assault took a plastic bag containing his semen to school, and put it on a crepe. He and a classmate gave this to a teacher.

Another pupil was charged with complicity to assault and tampering with evidence, for teaming up with and not stopping the first boy, as well as deleting potentially incriminating texts and videos from his phone.

One boy brought his semen to school but did not spread it on the crepe.

Prosecutors said another student mixed urine into barbecue sauce prepared for the dishes. A further two students were charged with assault, and another three with complicity to assault. Seven were charged in total.

Olentangy Local School District said ‘we are saddened that these charges are a result of actions that took place at one of our schools. Our teachers deserve respect and kindness, and anything less than that is completely unacceptable. We will continue to support law enforcement in every way possible.’

The students’ defense attorney, Brad Koffel, told The Columbus Dispatch that his clients come from ‘very good families,’ and blamed their antics on social media culture and the teenagers’ desire to gain notoriety through ‘clicks’ on YouTube.

The lawyer said the teens have expressed remorse for their actions and have been reprimanded at home for what he characterized as the boys ‘dumb actions.’

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