It's the Tonight Show like you've never seen it before -- written, directed and produced by some of Bakersfield's brainiest kids.
8th graders at Ollivier Middle School will soon bring the works of Edgar Allen Poe to life, thanks to teacher Amy Kileen.
Laura Moon's first grade class will soon be singing their way to success.
Leslie Lipton teaches Computer Literacy Intergration, also known as "CLIC" at Arvin High. It's a required class for freshmen. The idea -- setting a foundation so they can take the skills they learn there and use them the next four years in high school and beyond.
Erin Woodward, a Spanish teacher at Kern Valley High, will be starting a "tienda" for her students, so they can use Spanish in real life situations.
Golden Valley High School's first annual "Rubik's Cube Speed Solving Competition."
Stephanie Lee is teaching her kids how to run their own business.
McKee Middle School teacher Stephanie Turner will buy gaming equipment for "Classroom Jeopardy."
With the cameras bought, Troy Tenhet and the Titans are forging on with their global learning exchange with students in Singapore.
Oliver Brown from Princeton Street School is teaching his fourth grade class about the importance of developing good character at an early age.
Monica Ford from Frontier High School will teach her students about how math is used on a daily basis, with the help of the CBS show 'NUMB3RS.'
After receiving her One Classroom at a Time grant in December, Taleia Larkin has bought a Nintendo WII and is giving her severely disabled students some physical education, in a virtual setting.
Rosann Wattonville's seventh grade class from Freedom Middle School will be raising trout eggs and then releasing them into the Kern River. All the while, learning how to be good caretakers of the environment.
Taleia Larkin teaches special ed for the Kern County Superintendent of Schools. Her students will never know what it's like to take part in a P.E. class, which is why she's bringing P.E. to them -- in the form of a Nintendo WII.
The Rubik's Cube has confounded people of all ages for close to 30 years now. But our latest One Classroom at a Time Grant Winner from Golden Valley High School says its easier than you may think.