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Loftus says that while “there is more acceptance of those coming from the adult world” in mainstream entertainment fields, “generally speaking, if you go into porn, you will need to make a living in some part of that field for the rest of your life, or open your own business, because the average Joe is not going to hire you.”Thanks to the widespread availability of porn clips on streaming websites like Porn Tube and Tube8, it’s become increasingly difficult for former adult stars to conceal their past from their employers.

A science teacher at Haydock Intermediate School, Halas was fired after students found one of her videos on the Internet.

When she fought her termination in court, her appeal was denied by a three-judge panel, one of whom wrote in a 46-page statement that “the ongoing availability of her pornographic materials on the Internet will continue to impede [Halas] from being an effective teacher and respected colleague.”Employment prospects for former adult performers are not much better outside the school system: The adult film star Houston, nee Kimberly Halsey, was let go from her real estate job of five years under similar circumstances, after a co-worker recognized her.

Although the hospital eventually issued Gauge an apology, she felt both wounded and perplexed by the experience.

“I’m thinking, why isn’t anybody asking [the anesthesia tech] how he recognized me? “OK, so what – I’m the provider, you’re the freaking consumer.

“They love that I’m their link to the porn world,” she says. What she does regret, however, are the changes that the industry has seen since she shot her first role almost 20 years ago.“It’s embarrassing to be a porn star now,” she says.

“There’s no movies being made anymore, it’s all scenes.“I have a family now, and if I’ve exhausted all my avenues and the only thing left is the adult industry, then I’m just like, well, look, I’ve tried this and I’ve tried that, year after year after year. “I left because I wanted to prove to myself that I could succeed in other avenues,” she says, a not-so-subtle hint of irony in her husky Southern twang. But I guess I succeeded a little better in porn.”Gauge’s post-porn trajectory is far from unusual.The adult industry has, for lack of a better term, a particularly high recidivism rate, especially for performers who have achieved a certain level of name recognition.Given how much attention the media has devoted to the “mainstreaming” of porn, it’s tempting to hope that more progressive employers would be willing to turn a blind eye to a smutty title or two on someone’s résumé.But even in a world where hardcore performers like Sasha Grey and James Deen can be cast in major indie films, where, within certain circles, hirsute Golden Age stars like Ron Jeremy are as beloved as Mickey Mouse, there’s still a great deal of stigma attached to the industry.Whether they, like Gauge, continue to perform on the feature-dancing circuit, or are as financially shrewd as Jenna Jameson, who used her performance earnings to start her own multimillion-dollar production company, performers can stay in the industry for years, regardless of whether they’re still in front of the camera.