"This is a school zone, 20 means 20, not 30 40 50 and that's it," said Mungia. "What's it going to take? For something to happen to a child for it to stop? It's just not right."
Mungia said she now drives her third grade son to school, and won't let him walk. While it's a marked school zone, and there's a crossing guard, she says it's not enough.
"Good that they have this lady sit here and cross walk, and even sometimes when she has a sign up telling people to stop, some people just drive by, and ignore the sign," said Mungia.
"If they're not paying attention, it's hard to stop if you've got your speed up to about 50 miles an hour," said LISD Police Chief Jody Scifres.
He says now they'll take action, and monitor the area, meaning an officer posted while the zone's active to see how traffic moves.
"We want to keep the kids as safe as possible, and of course we would try to monitor that and see if that is an issue, if it is, we'd try to help out with that," said Scifres.
Mungia says she wants people to be aware of the zone, and follow the law. "A lot of people don't want to slow down, and it's important that they do, because it's better to be safe than sorry," said Mungia.
Scifres said it's best for parents to contact their school's principal over these concerns, and then LISD PD as well. LPD will also work with LISD PD in these issues, as both have the ability to ticket and pull over in these school zones.