The global coronavirus pandemic has brought many changes and new challenges to educational reality. Academic procrastination is a serious current problem affecting not only the process and results of studies of many students. It was the COVID 19 pandemic that, as in other parts of the world, caused the closure of all types of schools in the Czech Republic, which caused that university lessons ... [Show full abstract] were transited into online courses. This change also brought a modification in the process of academic procrastination for a number of students due to the absence of real possibilities to control what the student actually does during online teaching. For this reason, the paper focuses on the activities of students who engage in parallel or instead of online teaching, such as chatting with classmates or friends, playing games, watching movies and series, online shopping, housework (cooking, baking, cleaning) or, in the case of working students, activities arising from their own profession. The research also looks at the strategies that students use to prevent the teacher from detecting such behavior.