The drug testing is part of the Davis school board's new policy to fights drugs in school.
"In polling the board and looking at the board, we have four yes's and two no's. Are they recorded? The policy passes," said President Tamara Lowe, Davis School District Board of Education.
Students in the Davis School District who wish to participate in extra curricular activities will now be subject to random drug testing. The district wouldn't be first in Utah to do drug tests. But the students who are included under the new policy is making some parents upset.
"It makes me feel violated," said Barrie Giles, parent.
"I feel it goes against our constitutional rights actually," said Kay Allen, parent.
All students who wish to play sports, do cheerleading or run for student body office will have to agree to take the drug tests. Reporter Brian Carlson showed the policy to an attorney, and he said the Davis board is flirting with infringing on student's constitutional rights against illegal search and seizure.
"So the school district certainly wants to make sure their athletes are drug free because drugs can be a safety issue, a health issue, but when you take it beyond the role of athletics and you're looking at student body officers, or extra curricular activities you have to ask yourself what business is it of the district's that those people are drug free?" said Greg Skordas, Attorney.
"I feel like there's no reason for it at least they haven't given any suspicion of reason besides parent's concern," said Allen.
"There isn't enough evidence to put this policy in place," said Giles.
When Carlson asked the board president if this drug testing was too invasive, she said if administrators do it the right way, it doesn't have to be.
"Do you worry public perception might be that this is going too far?" Carlson asked.
"I think there are some who feel this is not necessary yes, but when I have coaches, the people who are close to what is happening say, I'd like to give this a try, we want to make sure it's not happening," said Lowe.
Lowe said when testing begins it will happen every week. 5 or 6 students will be chosen at random to take the tests. They'll pay for it themselves, through increased student fees. That policy also passed Tuesday evening.
Follow Brian Carlson on Twitter: @tv_briancarlson