BBC School Report follows the torch relay
"Legacy" is a word that you can't escape at the moment - and when it comes to finding out what young people think about the Olympics and Paralympics, BBC News School Report has been giving pupils the chance to report on everything to do with the 2012 Games.
With the torch relay coming to a close, School Report's unique news deployment - involving a 90,000-strong team of reporters - continues to tell the story of 2012 from the perspective of young people.
For the past five years, School Report has helped 11-16-year-olds report their own news. But with 2012 being such a special year, we decided to try something new. I wrote to every secondary head teacher in the UK, inviting their schools to join the BBC's 2012 reporting team. More than 1,000 head teachers signed up, committing about 90,000 pupils to the cause.
Since our News Day in March - featuring everyone from the prime minister to Elbow - schools have continued to file reports from all the main events of the summer, including the Diamond Jubilee and Euro 2012 and all 70 days of the torch relay. As Lord Coe put it: "School reporters have followed us every step of the way."
Here are some of my personal highlights - and of course there's much more on the BBC School Report site.
Students at William Brookes School in Much Wenlock had a special reason to be excited when the torch came to their school. Their town is the place which inspired the modern Olympics thanks to a certain Dr William Penny Brookes. When the flame arrived, school reporters Tara and Zach brought the experience to life, recording their own commentary on an iPhone.
On World Sports Day in June, school reporters were in Sheffield as Lord Coe returned to his old school. It was the second interview he'd given to students from Handsworth Grange Community Sports College. On our Big School Trip to the Olympic Park in March, he gave them the exclusive that he was running with the torch in his hometown.
Harry from Charlton School has been one of our star reporters this year, covering the 2012 story all year. In March he was at the Olympic Park grilling Lord Coe about the legacy of the Games for children with disabilities and when the flame came near his school, he and fellow reporter Charlie went out to cover the event.
Students from The Bridge Academy in Hackney caused a stir with their reporting, with BBC Sport's James Pearce tweeting: "These kids have given you an exclusive..." - the very first pictures of the BBC's Olympic studio.
Schools have broken up for the summer now but some school reporters will be carrying on during the Games. Look out for their reports on the BBC School Report site and on BBC World, Radio 5 live, News Channel and Newsround.
Helen Shreeve is editor of BBC News School Report.