"I'm racing out to what I think is my dead child in my hands, and by the grace of God,"mom Amy Ford, said, remembering the day and breaking down.
Ford was watching as the car slammed into one son and the car's side mirror hit her other child. Amazingly, both children escaped with only cuts and bruises.
It's been a year, but the horror of that day is never far from the surface for Ford.
She says she credits some good Samaritans on the scene and cameras on the bus for helping bring that driver to justice.
"If no one had stopped him and he went on his way with that camera, No one would've known who he was," Ford said.
The school system is looking to expand its bus camera program to catch drivers like the one that hit Ollie.
In December 2013, Chesterfield entered into a pilot program and noted 216 violations in a 32-day period.
Now schools are in a second pilot program.
According to the information provide to the board of supervisors, the program would not cost the county.
Initially, there was concern the police wouldn't be able to confirm the violations and ticket the offenders. But, the police department tells us the second time around the video is more clear and it's been able to confirm nearly 90 percent of the potential violations.
Ford is hoping the project gains support county-wide.
The board of supervisors is set to take up the issue again on May 27.
The driver of the red car who hit Oliver was found guilty of several charges including hit and run. He was sentenced to nearly six years in prison.
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