Northeast Police Department
1900 Argonne Drive, Baltimore, MD 21218, 410-396-2444
Community Relations: 410-889-6499
Detective Unit: 410-396-2449
Drug Hotline: 410-666-3784
All U.S. Postal Service mail should be sent to: Baltimore Police Department, Attn: Northeast Police District, 242 W. 29th Street, Baltimore, MD 21211-2908
Baltimore City Fire Department
401 E. Fayette Street, Baltimore, MD 21202, 410-396-3083
Fire Marshal: 401 E. Lexington Street, Baltimore, MD 21202, 410-396-5753
If you recognize either of these individuals or vehicle in question, please notify 911 immediately for catalytic converter theft.
The theft occurred from our neighboring Mayfield community, of which is very close to our Loch Raven neighborhood.
The vehicle is a two-door, gray or beige truck, with an open bed and light bar just under the front grille, and has a hanging front license plate.
The truck also has six-spoke, sport rims.
Please be vigilant and help us identify these criminals
wrecking havoc on our communities.
Residents are encouraged to be vigilant against ALL illegal activity in our Loch Raven neighborhood.
CALL 911 IMMEDIATELY IF YOU OBSERVE:
Also, please protect our kids... if you observe adults suspiciously interacting with school-aged children, please do not hesitate to call the police. STAY ALERT AND REPORT ILLEGAL ACTIVITY!
ILLEGAL DIRTBIKE TIP LINE: 443-902-4474
METRO CRIME STOPPERS: 1-866-756-2587
We understand that many residents are apprehensive about reporting crime, and wish to remain anonymous when reporting crime in order to protect their own safety. To remain anonymous when calling 911, you can always simply state that you wish to remain anonymous.
Baltimore's Crime Watch numbers are available to residents seeking additional assurance and confidence that they will remain anonymous when reporting crime.
What is a Crime Watch Number?
Baltimore City's personal Crime Watch number is a confidential, unique, seven digit number issued to you by the police department. It allows you to anonymously report crimes in progress and suspicious activity. If you use the number when you call 911, the operator will not ask for your information and the responding officers will not contact you to follow up.
How it works:
When you give your Crime Watch number to the 911 Operator, the Operator will ask you several questions, including the location of the incident about which you are calling. The 911 Operator will tell the police about the location of the incident, but WILL NOT tell the police any information about the person calling 911.
The police officer will respond to the location of the incident, not to the caller. Even if the incident is right in front of your house, the responding officer will not know if the call came from your house, one of your neighbors or someone passing by.
The LRIA encourages ALL residents to get involved in the Crime Watch program.
Certain areas make you an easier target. Be aware of the following frequent carjacking locations:
SCENARIOS TO BE AWARE
If you are rear-ended. A passenger from the vehicle that bumped you jumps into vehicle.
Try to think ahead. Always be aware of your surroundings.
DO's AND DON'Ts IF YOU ARE A VICTIM OF CARJACKING
DO let the carjacker know repeatedly, "My child is in the car". (if any)
DO keep copies of your vehicle's information
DO avoid verbal altercations
DON'T engage in any physical altercation. A vehicle is replaceable. You are not!
DON'T pick up or stop for any stranded motorist. Call authorities instead.
CARBON MONOXIDE SAFETY
Carbon monoxide is a colorless, odorless gas that is produced from fuel burning appliances in and around the home, an oil furnace, a natural gas water heater and even a lawn mower. Install a carbon monoxide detector on every level of the house.
ELECTRICAL FIRE SAFETY
Electrical fires claim the lives of 280 Americans each year. Most of these fires are caused by incorrectly installed electrical wiring and overloaded circuits and extension cords. Fire deaths are highest in winter months which call for more indoor activities and increases in lighting, heating, and appliance use.
Placing things that can burn too close to heating equipment or placing heating equipment too close to things that can burn, such as upholstered furniture, clothing, mattress, or bedding, was the leading factor contributing to ignition in fatal home heating fires. Take extra precautions and never leave unattended.
To make sure your next barbecue does not go up in flames, follow these safety tips:
Smoke alarms save lives! Residents can request free smoke alarms for your home and the fire department will install them for you. Call 311.
Smoke Alarms for the deaf or hearing impaired are also available by calling the Office of the Fire Marshal: 410-396-5752
DON'T GO TO SLEEP TONIGHT WITHOUT A WORKING SMOKE ALARM!Please check it monthly and replace the battery when you change your clock for daylight savings time.