The Internet may have turned Erin's life upside down, but she's also found strength online. "I have had a number of victims just say: 'Please fight this because you seem to have the power, and we didn't have the voice. And if you can, do it,'" she says.
With football season in full swing, Erin says she's eager to step back onto the sidelines. "I feel like it's really going to help me heal the wounds ... but you worry," she says. "I'm going to be surrounded by a lot of people that are at games cheering [and] really don't care what I think about having the video—and you know people are going to say stuff."
Erin says she's also ready to confront her fears about life on the road. "I think it will always make me feel nervous. But I also feel it's my duty to come out and show this person: 'You know what? I worked hard for my career, and I got there the right way, and you're not going to break me down,'" she says. "I also feel it's my responsibility for these women and other victims of video voyeurism to just come out and say: 'Look, I'm going to show my face. I'm going to get back to work. Let's do it. You can too.'"