Porn star teacher Stacie Halas, who was fired after students learned she had appeared in pornography, was denied a teaching position after losing an appeal that could’ve potentially allowed her to return to the classroom.

Halas, 32, was deemed unfit for a science teaching position at Haydock Intermediate School in Oxnard, Calif., after a three-judge panel came to a unanimous decision, according to her lawyer, as cited by the Associated Press.

"Although (Halas') pornography career has concluded, the ongoing availability of her pornographic materials on the Internet will continue to impede her from being an effective teacher and respected colleague," Judge Julie Cabos-Owen wrote in a 46-page decision issued Friday by the Commission on Professional Competence, as cited by the AP.

Furthermore, the decision suggested that Halas was continually dishonest with school officials when questioned about her nine-month career in porn.

Her lawyer Richard Schwab said that Halas had tried to be honest, but was embarrassed by her previous experience in the adult industry.

"Miss Halas is more than just an individual fighting for her job as a teacher," he said on Tuesday. "I think she's representative of a lot of people who may have a past that may not involve anything illegal or anything that hurts anybody."

While the former science teacher has been on administrative leave since the video surfaced in March, initial claims that the teacher was moonlighting as a porn star were dismissed after school officials said they couldn't find any images of her on the Internet. It was later discovered that they were using the school's computers, which don't allow access to porn.

Teachers then reportedly showed administrators Halas’ sex videos, which had been downloaded to their smartphones.

In testimony cited by the AP, assistant principal Wayne Saddler told the court that at the start of a sex video, Halas talked about being a teacher. As a result of what he saw, he felt her effectiveness in the classroom had been compromised.

Halas’s lawyer insisted that his client did not star in pornographic movies while teaching in any district. He said she took parts only during an eight-month period from 2005 to 2006 because of financial problems after her boyfriend abandoned her.

District superintendent Jeff Chancer released a statement expressing approval over the commission's ruling.

Halas' decision to "engage in pornography was incompatible with her responsibilities as a role model for students and would present an insurmountable, recurring disruption to our schools should she be allowed to remain as a teacher," Chancer said in the statement.