The goal isn't just to eliminate, or even decrease the number of bullying incidents, but to make it easier for victims to speak up.
Roxy Gonzalez knows firsthand what it's like to be bullied.
Gonzalez says, "It affects you because you know you don't want to go to school for that reason and you feel like that's kinda the only thing on your mind at the moment."
The high school senior now feels a little more safe on campus knowing a weapon to fight teasing and harassment is right at her fingertips.
The website Sprigeo.com was launched at Firebaugh High School less than a year ago, and it's pretty easy to figure out. Students and parents can simply use their computers or smart phones to report any case of bullying.
Terry Anderson, Firebaugh High School Principal says, "We are alerted through an email that comes to administration right away and enables us to deal with it in a timely fashion."
The best part is, it's anonymous.
"Because most people don't report it because of the reason they feel they can get beat up, " Gonzalez says.
Anderson says,"The student is much more able to do the online anonymous reporting without feeling like they're being a snitch."
It comes at a cost of $275 a year per school; a small price to pay for the piece of mind it brings.
"The number one priority for any public school official or staff member is student safety. Without student safety, learning can't happen," says Anderson.
According to the head of security, bullying takes place on average one to two times a week, with more cases possibly being unreported.
Brady Jenkins, Head of District Security says, "Girls or guys saying stuff about each other, or the way they look, or the way they dress or harassment."
It's too soon to tell if the new online tool will make a difference, but for students like Gonzalez, it's at least a step in the right direction.
The program is available to students throughout the Firebaugh-Las Deltas Unified School District. A few schools in Tulare are also using it. School officials expect to see the number of bullying cases go down because of it.
According to a survey from the National Center for Education Statistics in 2009, 28% of students ages 12 to 18 reported being bullied at school.