In a mammoth collaborative effort undertaken since the end of Term 1, The Armidale School has taken part in the 'Blinding Lights' challenge to say 'we miss you' to students.
Sure to be stuck in your head all day, the nine and a half minute music video features 75 teachers from all the different sections of the school.
Dancing the same moves at home in isolation, in classrooms, hallways and sheds, each clip holds a little bit of the teachers' personalities, bringing the familiar back to students and families stuck at home.
Check out their work below:
The idea was sparked by Tim Hughes, who kept seeing similar videos on YouTube. He thought, yeah, we can do that.
"I guess the idea grew from there, as a way of expressing a message from across the various departments of our school, to say in a fun way that we are missing students, and we are looking to them all coming back," Mr Hughes explained.
I think it's been a really affirming to staff involved, that a bit of short term embarrassment has been far outweighed by a long term sense of satisfaction in doing something that's a bit different.Tim Hughes
Unsurprisingly, some teachers took a tad more convincing than others, however they were happy enough to do it for the kids.
"I think it's been a really affirming to staff involved, that a bit of short term embarrassment has been far outweighed by a long term sense of satisfaction in doing something that's a bit different," Mr Hughes laughed.
So just what happened while filming? The Leader has some behind-the-scenes footage capturing some hilarious bloopers below, featuring co-curricular director Will Caldwell and co-curricular assistant Rachael Edmonds:
The video was uploaded to YouTube as a way to send the link out in their inaugural digital newsletter, however it's going much further than ever imagined.
The video has hit 3500 likes on YouTube, and since being uploaded to Facebook on Tuesday it's had 32 shares with many comments commending them for their spirit and commitment to keeping the school connected.
"The nice thing was that it connected families with the school. I've had people tell me they watched it together as a family.
"It's a challenge for families too for the students doing their work and parents trying to support them, but this was a way for them to come together as a family as well as with the broader TAS family and connect."