Denver’s school buzzers were supposed to be a great way to make sure the city knew exactly where to go when it counted.
But after a few weeks, some of them started to fail.
The Denver Public Schools system has been using a system of “cups” to alert residents to the arrival of buses, so that when a bus arrives at a school, students can be picked up by a driver.
That means there’s a possibility that the school bus could miss a bus and leave with students.
But this year, the buzzer that alerts students to the bus’s arrival has been getting worse.
On Monday, the system stopped alerting students.
This is the third year that the system has done this.
The first time was in the spring of 2017.
In 2016, the first time the system started alerting the students.
The system says that the problem is caused by a problem with a keypad that makes it impossible to dial the school buzzes, so students have been stuck on hold for nearly an hour.
The buzzers are supposed to go off automatically when the bus arrives.
This year, students say that the buzzers have been out of order, making it impossible for them to get picked up and return to class.
The school system has told local news stations that it is working on a solution.
The problem was first reported by Denver Post reporter Dan Reardon, who reported on a Denver school board meeting where officials discussed the buzzed-out system.
The buzzers at Denver City Schools.
(Denver Post/ Dan Reinarain)Reardon wrote that the district is currently working on how to make the system work better.
The system was supposed to have a new system of buzzers, which would alert students of buses on their way, but they have been gone since the beginning of the school year.
The board’s meeting on Monday night was to consider a proposal to get rid of the buzzes.
It was postponed to Tuesday, and the meeting was rescheduled to Tuesday afternoon.
Reardon writes that school district spokesperson John Loeffler said that the delay was because the buzz is a big issue.
The district has not yet received an official comment from the Denver school district, but a spokesman told Reardon that the problems have been “not resolved.”
He said that students have gotten back on school grounds after they had been stuck there for an hour or more.
A spokesperson for the district told The Associated Press that a call was made to the school system about the issue and the buzz was resolved.
The District of Denver has not responded to AP questions about how many students have had their buzzes disconnected, or if students are being re-routed back to school.