Kiley Jahn, 16, might be living the teenage dream.
She wakes up every morning, sits up and goes to school on her laptop.
When her mother thinks it's time for a break, she straps on her roller skates and takes a few turns around the block.
Her grades are up, she has more free time, and she is making more friends in school than ever. She is also excited about learning.
"This is the first year I'm actually wanting school to start," she said.
The Huntington Beach resident, a soon-to-be junior, is about to begin her second year at the Insight School of California, an online-only high school based in Los Angeles County that also serves students in Orange, Ventura, San Bernardino and Kern counties.
The three-year-old facility is rethinking what it means to be a school, forgoing the traditional brick-and-mortar for cyberspace.
The lack of facilities allows Insight to use the money a traditional school would spend on things like facility maintenance and toilet paper on a laptop, headset and scanner/printer for all its students so they complete the work and communicate with their teachers and classmates. The only thing Insight doesn't provide is Internet.