As many students can attest, video creation doesn't have to be difficult and it certainly doesn't have to be scary. One teacher (Rob Zdrjewski) shares how the flipped classroom can be a lesson in media literacy for students and teachers alike.
Students make short 'how to' videos for teachers at his school - they are a maximum of 90 seconds long, use screencasting technology, and are available on Rob's blog http://mrzclassblog.org/#!/ for 'out of hours' access by teachers and others. The 'how to' titles that I saw were mainly around Google Apps e.g. How to double-space a Google Doc by Alex Rodriguez.
What I like about this is the acknowledgement that students can develop expertise and usefully share it with teachers (as long as the teachers are humble enough to admit they are not experts in everything).
Another plus for this idea is that the student authors get the credit - they are named on the blog, and the blog is open to anyone on the Internet, so potentially there is a much larger audience that can use the student-developed library of 'how to' screencasts.
A suggestion: that there be some quality control on the screencasts - students talking too fast or not clearly saying words can interfere with understanding the 'demo', they also need to name the tool button they are selecting as they do it.
Note that students teaching teachers is not new - in New Zealand there is a well established project (Tech Angels) at Wellington Girls' College that takes this approach http://www.techangels.org.nz/
Thanks to @jackiegerstein for this link.
My rating: 7/10