It seems like everything in the schools are linked up in some way.
"We broadcast football games and choir concerts and things like that," said James Miscavish, a language arts teacher. "So I've been running the online streaming and helping run the web page."
After Monday night's approval for $3 million in budget cuts, teachers are preparing to move forward with what they already have in place.
Tuesday, communications teachers began focusing on a new curriculum focused on the changing technology.
"I'm not involved in budget planning in any rate at all," said Miscavish. "But I know with the technology we have, we can do a lot of the things that we want."
Students in St. Joseph schools will continue to learn from the technology they have.
But as the district cuts funding to support services to the tools, there are a few who feel it is ironic that they are teaching kids to grow with technology as the district scales back.
"I think what it says to me is that we're here today writing this course because the need is still there," said Tori Grable, coordinator for secondary communication arts. "So we'll write it and hope and even assume that our district leaders will recognize that and do what they have to to support it and give us the tools we need for those kinds of things."
Things Grable said will continue to grow, becoming increasingly prominent in our every day lives.
"It's no longer relevant to do a print newspaper," said Grable. "It's no longer relevant to just video tape a student doing the announcements and deliver it via channel one TV's."