It's a trend some parents don't like, but this trend has more to do with what schools are doing than the students.
A number of districts in Kansas now require random drug testing for high school and middle school students. Derby is now one of them.
While the halls at Derby High School are empty for summer, there's already a lot of talk about next year's new drug screening policy.
"In order to participate in anything at all, extra-curricular, co-curricular, or even privileges such as parking on campus they have to commit to consent to get tested," said Derby High School Principal Tim Hamblin.
That means both parents and students would agree to both a breathalyzer test and a urine analysis. Derby has contracted with a third party that would take care of it. The third party will determine at random 12 students each month for testing.
"It's a ten panel testing for marijuana, methamphetamine, habituates stuff like that," Hamblin said.
Students will be taken out of class and taken to the nurses’ office. While they will be in a private bathroom, a school representative as well someone from the drug testing company will be right outside the door.
"The only concern I have is that most of the students who do drugs don't do after school activities and this only applies to those of us who participate in extra-curricular activities," said Derby freshman, RaeLynn Roe.
Some students say the school is focusing on the wrong crowd but others like Christie Kolasch and her mom say it's a good idea.
"It doesn't bother me, I don't do drugs," said Derby junior Laura.
"I think it's a great idea. I want to make sure my children aren't doing drugs and if they are I want to know about it," said Laura's mom, Christie.
While Derby school officials insist they don't have a drug problem, they say this drug testing is just another way to help students in the fight against drugs.
"It's just another opportunity for students to say no and to deal with peer pressure," said Hamblin.
Students who fail the test will be suspended from all extra-curricular activities. They will have to pay for five other screenings.
A failed drug test will not hurt them academically or be put on their record. An informational meeting about the policy was held Thursday at 6pm at the Derby High School. Another one will be held Tuesday June 14th at 6pm hosted by the middle school.
The testing is funded by a 2 year, $70,000 grant from the City of Derby.