Neighborhood Watch2The Neighborhood Watch Program is a highly successful effort that has been in existence for more than thirty years in cities and counties across America. It provides a unique infrastructure that brings together local officials, law enforcement and citizens to protect our communities.

Around the country, neighbors for three decades have banded together to create Neighborhood Watch programs. They understand that the active participation of neighborhood residents is a critical element in community safety - not through vigilantism, but simply through a willingness to look out for suspicious activity in their neighborhood, and report that activity to law enforcement and to each other. In doing so, residents take a major step toward reclaiming high-crime neighborhoods, as well as making people throughout a community feel more secure and less fearful.

Neighborhood WatchIn the aftermath of September 11, 2001, the need for strengthening and securing our communities has become even more critical, and Neighborhood Watch groups have taken on greater significance. In addition to serving a crime prevention role, Neighborhood Watch can also be used as the basis for bringing neighborhood residents together to focus on disaster preparedness as well as terrorism awareness; to focus on evacuation drills and exercises; and even to organize group training, such as the Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) training.

Many neighborhoods already have established Neighborhood Watch programs that are vibrant and effective. For those that do not, Citizen Corps and the renewed emphasis on citizen preparedness may provide the incentive for them to participate in this important community-based effort on behalf of their friends and neighbors. And when you help your neighbors, you help the nation.

Learn more by visiting the Neighborhood Watch home page.

 

 

The benefits of participating in the U.E. NW program are:

  1. You will receive periodic emails with important information about our community;
  2. Each subdivision has its own block captain who is responsible for sending out timely information when specifically called for;
  3. You will receive notices about police activity in the area when appropriate;
  4. And you will be part of an involved neighborhood force that looks out for your neighbors.

Please consider joining, by sending an email to This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it.

As a reminder, if you witness a crime, please report it: first to law enforcement (see emergency and non-emergency numbers below), then to the University Estates Neighborhood Watch Coordinator Elaine Powell at This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. or call Elaine at 407-282-5171 or 407-484-4843 (cell).

 


Here are some telephone numbers for important governmental safety-related services you may wish to place next to your phone for ready use.

Emergency Sheriff or Fire Rescue

911

Sheriff’s Office (non-emergency) 407-836-HELP (4357)
Fire Rescue (non-emergency) 407-836-9000
Orange County General Information 407-836-3111
Clerk of Courts 407-836-2060
Building Division – Permitting 407-836-5550
Drug Tip Line (Narcotics) 407-521-2400 x600
Code Enforcement 407-836-3111
Animal Services 407-836-3111
Nuisance Alligator Hotline 866-FWC-GATOR
Mosquito Control 407-836-3111
   

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