Since it happened she finds it hard to even leave her house."I went into depression.
I have anxiety so bad and I can't work," she said.
Like any other day, Kelly Courtoreille Wright checked her mailbox when she got to work, but what she found inside it changed her life. Courtoreille Wright was a maternal child health worker for the North Peace Tribal Council in High Level, 740 kilometres northwest of Edmonton.
She picked up a white envelope, addressed to her in handwriting.
But no one has ever apologized, she said."I want to know who the workers were and why they did it.
Mother and daughter both want to see some accountability for the mystery letter that changed both their lives."I don't know if it would benefit me to know who it was but at the same time I could ask this person what was the purpose of it," said Courtoreille Wright.
The FOIP report says restrictions have since been placed on access to the computer files of Anna Courtoreille and her family.
It found that the department of Human Services responded "immediately and appropriately" after being informed that Courtoreille's personal information had been disclosed without authorization.
"[There were] some really, really private traumatic things written in these notes that I didn't want my girls to know."The files detailed some of her own shortcomings as a parent, actions she now regrets.
There were examples of troubling interactions with her daughters.