"I find it just amazing that after having caused this problem to a great extent they are not out there trying to help people who are addicted," said DeWine in an interview with News 5. "That drug still has the same component parts it is still the same drug, it still is highly addictive."
A year and a half later, Campbell, who lives in Pickerington, says the law barely scratched the surface.
"It is a drop in a bucket, once we figured out where the money was going to and it was just select areas or counties. None of it ever made it to our area," said Campbell.
And he says that while the CARA act was an attempt, more aggressive legislation is needed from political leaders.
"We know there is an epidemic, we need to hear what action steps are going to be done,” said Campbell.
Campbell says he is now looking for accountability.
"Yes. Absolutely accountability. There are a lot of families… And if you are a politician running for the same office and you've been there for a couple terms, you especially, because you've been in office during this time and nothing has been done yet," said Campbell.