- 2016: Dr. Wendy Gordon and Jack Campbell begin working together to digitalize naloxone instructions. Beta #1 is called "SaveMe BC".
- 2017: Jack Campbell begins to conduct market research primarily interviewing drug addicts as well as emergency responders. Based off the insight, the app is redesigned to be more simple and the app is uploaded onto the Google PlayStore and rejected by the Apple App Store for having "limited functionality".
- 2018: Jack is appointed onto the Prime Minister's Youth Council where he is able to share his insights and ideas for the opioid crisis with key government officials. This list includes, Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, The Minister of Health Ginette Petitpas Taylor, The Chief Public Health Officer Theresa Tam, and the Commissioner of the RCMP Brenda Lucki amongst others. "SaveMe BC" gets put on hold during this time.
- 2019: Jack loses a close friend to an accidental opioid overdose and decides he wants to take a more active role in fighting the crisis. He teams up with two friends, Nick Richardson and Niko Blomberg. Together they conduct more market research and made a business model canvas for the app. They add a new feature that can diagnose an overdose and rename the app to "The Overdose App". They also begin meeting regularly with two mentors: Dr. Mark Vu and Dr. Allan Holmes who were extremely helpful in giving direction to the project.
- 2020: In 2020 Ben Guarasci is added to the team to add more functionalities to the app. They also narrow a focus for the software and have started doing market research on creating partnerships with universities, school districts, small communities, police departments and nightclubs. Jack Campbell begins studying the Opioid Crisis in America through Harvard University with the goal of designing personalized opioid strategies. The team also begins working with the University of Victoria Student Service's team to provide digital naloxone training for students.