It's a very graphic, life-like program called Shattered Dreams.
Early High School students were brought face to face with the scene of an accident caused by drunk drivers.
Something different about this Shattered Dreams program, compared to others, they added an element: texting and driving.
It's only a mock accident for them, but all emergency personnel treat it as if they were real students involved in a fatal accident.
Students looked on as first responders worked the scene, treating the injured.
From high above, an air-evac helicopter circles the scene.
Before hand, the school claims a lot of students don't prepare themselves for how serious the program can get.
But that soon changes.
"When they actually see it taking place, they become very serious and it becomes very real to them," said Early High School Counselor, Reca Godfrey.
Even for those who have seen actual accidents like this can attest to the reality of this accident.
"This scene was very real," said Shannan Burch with Heart of Texas EMS. "I can't tell you that it would have gone any different had it not been real."
The program is part of the school's effort to extend their education beyond the classroom.
Early High School Principal, David Hutton said, "This is more real than math, English, science. We're talking about the basic fundamentals of life."
In the mock scene a drunk driver hit a vehicle, killing one person. But it went beyond that, addressing a growing problem in society: texting and driving.
A student texting and not paying attention slammed into the accident.
In all there were two fatalities.
Brandon Moore played the driver of the car that killed one person.
He didn't think it would hit home for him. It took police arresting him and taking him to jail to break him down. He claims he now understands just how much decisions like his in this mock set-up can effect everyone around him.
"I think it hurts people," Moore said. "It hurts the parents, hurts your friends, hurts anybody around you. It's not just your family but everybody's family."
In the end, it's about saving lives.
"If we can take one life and save it then it's a success," said Early Police Chief, David Mercer.
Principal Hutton did admit that for some students, this program will have no effect. But there were students on the scene that were extremely, emotionally effected by the program.
Friday (3/30), the school will host an assembly, with a video of the scene from Thursday and even hear from an area student, who didn't take this program seriously and was involved in tragic fatal accident soon after.