When voters took to the polls to pass Issue 2, the new law garnered 57 percent of the vote.

Voters approved the legal purchase and use of recreational marijuana for those 21 and up, home growth at a limited amount and decided how taxes from the sales would be allocated.

But on Monday, Ohio Senators proposed House Bill 86, which includes new changes to the law that, in some ways, completely contradict what voters say they wanted.

Some of those changes include a ban on growing marijuana at home, increasing the taxes, decreasing the potency of legal marijuana and limiting the amount people can possess.

Other changes include eliminating voter approved money for jurisdictions with marijuana businesses, banning marijuana use in public and vehicles, limiting it to private residences, allowing landlords to ban it, allowing employers to have drug free workplace policies that could result in termination if violated and limiting the number of dispensaries to 230, down from 350.

So, how is it that legislators can make changes to a law that's already been passed? This law is an initiated statute, a process that requires citizens to collect signatures and then submit a Proposed law for the people of Ohio to vote on.

That means lawmakers have the right to immediately make changes to whatever the voters approved, unlike a constitutional amendment, which is much more permanent.

This afternoon, House Bill 86's second hearing in the Ohio State Senate, allowed for testimony from both supporters and opponents, some of them concerned about safety or still being able to make a living.

"This bill will likely deal a death blow to the Ohio medical marijuana market as it does nothing to address the problems with patient access in Ohio," said Geoff Kroff of Galenas LLC.

"The worst part about this, is that most people the day after tomorrow in Ohio will have no idea these products are untested and unsafe," said Mike Getlin of Nectar Markets of Ohio.

According to Dayton Daily News, since the process was created in 1912, a citizen initiated statute has only gone on the ballot 13 times and of that, only four have passed.