Nikki Dunlap was disappointed. She found out her chance to speak with Governor Robert Bentley, through a video conference wasn't happening today. Dunlap says this would have been a great opportunity.
" I was actually pretty excited honestly. I was telling my mom about it. I was telling other students about it, that we actually get to speak with the governor," said Dunlap.
Nikki and 15 of her classmates were told that the governor would talk. They were even going to be allowed to ask a question.
"With the three percent budget cut for next year, and the ten percent cut the following year......would Access be a priority in schools like ours who depend on Access, " asked Bryant Thurman? Thurman was one of the Daleville students waiting to speak with the governor.
Jennifer Ardis, the governor's press secretary says, Governor Bentley was never suppose to speak with any students. Ardis says the governor was suppose to stop by Troy University's Access office, only if time permitted, but was never going to talk to students.
In the end Daleville students still want answers to their questions.
" I'm young, I'm 17, going to be 18 this year. I am a voter. If you want my vote next time around let me see you as a person a little bit," explained Aysha Rababi. Rababi is another student who was expecting the governor today.
Daleville High School students and two more schools in Alabama were suppose to be a part of the video conference.