Areal Flood Advisory issued July 21 at 8:35PM MDT expiring July 21 at 11:15PM MDT in effect for: El Paso
Areal Flood Advisory issued July 21 at 8:13PM MDT expiring July 21 at 10:45PM MDT in effect for: Custer, Pueblo
Areal Flood Advisory issued July 21 at 7:52PM MDT expiring July 21 at 9:30PM MDT in effect for: Garfield
Areal Flood Advisory issued July 21 at 7:19PM MDT expiring July 21 at 9:00PM MDT in effect for: Garfield
Areal Flood Advisory issued July 21 at 7:15PM MDT expiring July 21 at 9:00PM MDT in effect for: Mesa
Flash Flood Watch issued July 21 at 3:53PM MDT expiring July 22 at 12:00AM MDT in effect for: Archuleta, Delta, Dolores, Eagle, Garfield, Gunnison, Hinsdale, La Plata, Mesa, Moffat, Montezuma, Montrose, Ouray, Pitkin, Rio Blanco, Routt, San Juan, San Miguel
BAKERSFIELD, Calif. - It's happening across the nation. Some schools are adding tight pants such as yoga pants, jeggings and leggings to the list of items against the dress code. It is happening at schools in Massachusetts, North Dakota, and Illinois.
One Montana lawmaker went as far to calling yoga pants 'provocative,' and even pushed a bill to make wearing the pants illegal in his state. However, this proposed bill was later tossed by a legislative panel.
In Kern County, California, residents seemed more relaxed.
"I think people overreact," said Joseph Shaver.
Shaver goes on to explain that he understands why they're so common.
"Maybe people just don't have time to come home and change... so they do everything right after they get out of this gym," Shaver said.
Tehachapi resident Cherie Rousell disagrees. She says that yoga pants should not be worn in public and that there's a time and place for the attire.
"At any age they should not wear them out in public," said Rousell.
While it's been banned at some schools, the Kern High School District has no plans to follow suit. The district has a general school dress code policy that prohibits disruptive clothing, inappropriate slogans or illustrations, revealing attire and dangerous or unsafe apparel.
It's a policy that some believe should be left to the students discretion.
"Jeggings... it's the rage. Maybe if we trust our kids more than they would make better decisions," said Jamie Kenagy.