The US Department of Agriculture and First Lady Michelle Obama made some big changes this year to school menus.
The idea, healthier meals for kids across the nation and they hope to battle a growing obesity problem.
But is this what's best for the kids?
Students across the nation are saying this meal program isn't giving them enough to eat.
With the new school menus, high school students get about 800 calories in each school-provided lunch.
They received about the same amount of calories last year, but the proportion size is the biggest change.
The new school lunch standards were pushed by first Lady Michelle Obama and went into effect in July.
But now students across the nation are complaining that they're not getting enough to eat, and are far from satisfied.
This recently shot video from Kansas shows fed-up Wallace County High School students speaking their mind.
It was made to persuade the government to re-think the new lunch menu that hadn't seen a major change in 15 years.
Here in Central Texas the students seem to agree, the new meal plan is far from what active teens need.
"I usually bring my lunch because the proportions are aren't big enough for me to eat here and then play sports on it." said Bruceville Eddy High School senior Alayna Bruggman.
"Usually I bring like a granola bar before practice because the serving sizes are smaller," said Bruceville Eddy High School senior Erin Anderson.
The new regulations mean smaller meat portions, like two ounces each meal.
Less carbs and far more veggies, such as green beans, carrots, peas.
Not only that, there has to be a rainbow of veggie color on every plate.
"There are three separate calorie count that you have to meet, not counting the fat percentages and not counting your sodium," said Bruceville Eddy Food Service Director Jackie Wolf.
Wolf said students do receive plenty of food daily, just not exactly the type of food they want.
"Most of the kids don't want the vegetables, the salads, they don't want the fruit," said Wolf.
"We had whole grain mac and cheese the other day and it was weird,"said Bruggman.
For now these students will just have to deal with the current requirements because the USDA said they'll stay in effect for the next 10 years.
On average students now must pay about 25 cents extra for every plate, which will cost $3.2 billion nationwide over the next five years.