Voters might see medical marijuana back on the ballot in 2014.
"It gives us plenty of time to really let people know what the act is, what it does, and how important it is," said Emily Williams.
On Monday, Arkansans for Compassionate Care will be submitting the Arkansas Medical Marijuana Act of 2014 for approval.
"I know people that have had to leave the state because they literally need it to survive and have had to go somewhere else to be able to get it legally."
Emily Williams is married to Fayetteville City Attorney Kit Williams, and believes pot saved her life during her battle with cancer.
"People have a medical need for marijuana and withholding that from people is cruel."
However, many in The Natural State do not support legalizing the drug. In November, intial efforts failed with 51-percent voting against it.
"We lost the vote, pretty much because we didn't have the education in place, in time."
But with only minor changes to the new act, some feel voting results will be the same. Williams, however, remains hopeful.
"It just boils down to people recognizing that this is the loving thing to do for citizens of the state."