Police reported 371 meth labs around the state during 2017, down from the 943 found in 2016.
Nearly 700 officers fanned out across the region Thursday morning to serve arrest and search warrants.
The bills give pharmacists a bigger role in helping stem the state’s meth cooking crisis.
Both are similar to bills advanced last week through Senate committee.
The committee discussed three bills – one requires people to be a patient-of-record with a pharmacy in order to have unfettered access to pseudoephedrine.
The House shot down a prescription-only bill targeting pseudoephedrine sales, but two other bills targeting meth production advanced out of Senate committee.
Sen. Randy Head wants to put pseudoephedrine products behind the counter and require pharmacists to question customers before selling them the drugs.
Pseudoephedrine is found in common cold medicines but is also a key ingredient in methamphetamine.
Indiana leads the nation in the number of meth lab seizures, causing hundreds of homes to be contaminated with dangerous chemicals each year.
The bill calls for the state’s courts and police to update the database pharmacies use to track sales of over-the-counter of cold and allergy medication.