The deadline is exactly two weeks away.
Back in January, Michigan lawmakers passed Public Act 241, more commonly known as Matt's law. The law is named after Matt Epling, an East Lansing student who took his own life, due to bullying, ten years ago.
The law requires that Michigan school districts have an anti-bullying policy in place by June 6th, two weeks from Wednesday.
"People are now taking it a lot more seriously. Not only administrators, but school resource officers and police officers, as well", said Trooper Marco Jones of Michigan State Police.
MacDonald Middle School in East Lansing took it a step further by inviting Trooper Jones to talk to its seventh and eighth graders, Wednesday afternoon.
"We thought that it was important to bring someone from the ouside of our school to talk to the students", said John Atkinson, Vice Principal of MacDonald Middle School.
During his presentation, Trooper Jones talked about the different types of bullying, including cyberbullying, which is becoming more prominent in schools.
"A lot of items of bullying that take place for our students take place through Facebook, or online, or through text messages", said Atkinson. "Technically, that's outside of school hours and outside our domain, but as far as we're concerned, if that affects the school environment for another student, then we need to be involved."
For Trooper Jones, it's all about respecting others and yourself.
"The number one person you have to respect is yourself", said Jones, whose son attended school with Matt Epling when he committed suicide.
East Lansing Public Schools held a public hearing, Monday, to consider the district's proposed anti-bullying policy.