Petition Closed

Methamphetamine is made mostly from common household ingredients. When these ingredients are mixed and cooked together, they make a dangerous drug and potentially harmful chemical residues can remain on household surfaces for months or years after cooking has been completed. There may be health effects associated with these chemical exposures before, during and after the drug-making process. Any child, disabled person, or elderly person living in such conditions will come into direct contact with these chemicals, through airbourne and potentially open physical means. This could lead to illness,  including lung errosion and even death . Any proprietor ( Renter or home owner) of said property that is allowing the manufacture of methanphedimines to take place in the presents of children, elderly or the disabled is in violation of the law  in the state of Ohio and should be arrested and charged. We would like to see Ohio take further steps to enforce the laws they have set into place, and protect our most vulnerable citizens.

Letter to
The state of Ohio Congressman, Senators and Representatives
Summit County Ohio Prosecutor Sheri Bevan Walsh and the state of Ohio
I just signed the following petition addressed to: The state of Ohio Congressmen and Representatives. As well as the Summit County Prosecutor office of Sheri Bevan Walsh.

----------------
Bring charges to all proprietors ( Renters and home owners) of discovered meth labs where there is the presents of children, elderly or the disabled.

Methamphetamine is made mostly from common household ingredients. When these ingredients are mixed and cooked together, they make a dangerous drug and potentially harmful chemical residues can remain on household surfaces for months or years after cooking has been completed. There may be health effects associated with these chemical exposures before, during and after the drug-making process. Any child, disabled people, and the elderly living in such conditions will come into direct contact with these chemicals, through airborne and potentially open physical means. This could lead to illness including lung erosion and even death. There are laws in place in the state of Ohio that make not reporting such activities a felony. It is time for the state to take steps to enforce these laws, and protect our most vulnerable citizens.

Sincerely,
Kim Clark