The petition, deemed "Hannah's Law," demands some major revisions regarding school bus safety.
The folks who started it are still praying for Hannah Martin's loved ones, and are hoping they can change the law so this tragedy won't happen to another family.
"Anytime you're trusting someone else to drive your kid to school, I think everything safest that can be done needs to be done," says Kayla Smith, a mom in Garland County.
More than 1,500 people have signed an online petition for Hannah's Law, a proposal to require school buses to have more intense lights.
They think brighter or more lights could have saved the Pearcy girl's life last week.
Conventional school buses weigh 26,000 pounds and the headlights are no different than the ones on your car, that have a standard mode and a high-beam mode.
Jeff Britt oversees the Lake Hamilton School District's bus fleet. When asked if more lights could have prevented Friday's tragedy, he replied: "In this particular situation, I don't know that it would have."
It's going to take a long time for this community to get over a little girl's death, and no matter how many safety features are added, small children will always be at risk when they're close to big, spinning wheels.
Hannah Martin's funeral was on Sunday in Hot Springs. She will be buried in Georgia, where her family is moving.
The investigation into her death continues.
No charges have been filed.