Biology teacher Jonathan Kindgon had students back in his lab, he was taking advantage of all the extra space.
"Oh it's absolutely terrific, we can start with seat work and kind of do a lot of the things we need to do using the smart board or paper and pencil and then when the students get kind of bored and tired with that after 20, 30 minutes, we can get up and get involved with our lab area," Kingdon said.
"Classes, just much larger. It's lot better than last year," said sophomore Alex Martin.
Martin said he loves chemistry honors, the class he was in when we caught up with him. Martin said he can't wait to get his hands on all of the new science tools; new beakers and test tubes line the classroom.
"Yeah it will definitely help out with the academics help us get better grades and everything," Martin said.
And that's just what Kingdon wants to do.
"I can do things in groups of two instead of groups of four like I used to so everybody gets just a little more hands on and a little more out of it," he said.
Along with upgraded classrooms,there is also a new front entrance. The whole school is now under one roof, meaning students wont have to go outside to get to class during the winter months. All of these changes are the final product of three years of work.
"Every square foot of this building was touched by this construction project so everyone is getting a benefit," said Assistant Superintendent, Joe Sander.
Sander said there is also a new multipurpose room which can fit more than 700 people. It's used every day as the cafeteria, but can also serve as a meeting room, and the tables can be moved to create floor space for activities like wrestling.
"I don't know if they are glad to be off summer vacation but we're back at it," Sander said.
Thanks to the more than 10-million dollar project, the school can now hold 1,400 to 1,450 students.