- All animals in the City of Longmont are legally protected from being cruelly beaten, tortured, tormented, overworked, shot at, injured, killed, transported in a cruel manner, or otherwise mistreated or neglected to include protection from the elements. An animal should never be subject to teasing or provoked in a manner which causes fear or anger in the animal. All pet owners in Longmont must provide proper food and water for their animals. The animals must be fed at least once every twenty-four hours, and must have water available at all times. If the pet is kept outside, the owner must provide adequate shelter for their pet. Pets are also protected by law from being abandoned by their owners. If you have any questions about animal abuse or any other animal control issue, or you want to report animal cruelty or neglect please call Longmont Animal Control at (303) 651-8500.
If you have been bitten by any animal (this includes wildlife, exotic animals and livestock) within the Longmont city limits, the bite must be reported to Longmont Police Services Animal Control Unit at (303) 651-8500. This includes bites to any family members by their own pets. If an animal has bitten someone, an Animal Control Officer or a police officer will investigate the matter and take appropriate action. For health reasons, the animal may be quarantined for an observation period. The location of the quarantine is at the discretion of the designated officer. If your animal has bitten someone, including you, and the animal does not have a current rabies vaccination, it is imperative that you do not have the animal vaccinated until Longmont Animal Control advises you to do so. The quarantine period is necessary to determine whether or not the animal has rabies. If your pet is attacked by an animal, or if it attacks an animal, the Longmont Police Services Animal Control should be notified.
If you have any questions regarding animal bites, or you observe an animal acting in an aggressive manner, please call Longmont Police Services Animal Control at (303) 651-8500.
- Next to loose dog complaints, barking dogs are the most frequent animal nuisance call received by the Longmont Police Services Animal Control Unit. Under city ordinance it is illegal for any dog owner, or person having custody of a dog, to allow the dog to habitually bark, howl, or yelp in such a manner as to disturb the peace or to disrupt the peace and quiet of the neighborhood. Excessive barking can be extremely annoying to those people who are ill, shut in, or sleeping. To make matters worse, one dog barking often causes other dogs in the neighborhood to bark, which compounds the problem. Noisy animals can create neighborhood arguments, resentment, and other problems. Dog owners can often become accustomed to their own barking dog, and tune it out, where neighbors can not. As a dog owner, please take your responsibility as a dog owner seriously and put forth the effort to insure peace and harmony between you and your neighbors. For more information on barking dogs you may call the Longmont Police Services Animal Control Unit at (303) 651-8500.
Deceased animals are handled by two different city offices depending on the type of animal you have located.
1. WILD ANIMALS - If you encounter deceased wild animals in the public right-of-way, such as raccoons, squirrels or large animals like deer, please contact Public Works at (303) 651-8416, and they will send out someone to pick up the animal. Small wild animals that are deceased and on your property can be placed in a plastic bag and placed in your trash receptacle.
2. DOMESTIC DOGS OR CATS - Longmont Police Services Animal Control Unit is able to assist with a deceased domestic dog or cat in which you are not the owner. If you are in the unfortunate situation of having a family cat or dog that has died, you may take your pet to the Longmont Humane Society and arrange for cremation services. While some pet owners may wish to bury a deceased pet in their backyard, this practice is against municipal ordinance within the city limits. This practice is prohibited due to issues of health and safety, and the possibility of other animals getting into the burial site. Animal Control can be reached at (303) 651-8500.
- The licensing is designed to reunite lost pets with their owners by having accurate residential information that is readily available to the Longmont Humane Society, a 501 (c)(3), and the Longmont Police Services Animal Control Unit. Dogs and cats owned by residents of the City of Longmont must be licensed each calendar year. Every owner of a dog, or cat more than six months of age must have the animal licensed within 30 days after it is brought into the Longmont city limits. Dog and cat owners must provide the name, address and telephone number of where the pet resides. The fee for spayed or neutered dogs or cats is $15 each. The fee for non-neutered, non-spayed dogs or cats is $25 each. The Longmont Humane Society is located at 9595 Nelson Road and the phone number is (303) 772-1232.
- All dogs are required to be on leash and in control of a responsible party unless contained on a person’s property or at a designated dog park. Dogs that run loose are considered a nuisance and present a possible danger to the public. In addition, they may be in danger of being struck by a car, shot, poisoned, trapped or attacked by another animal. If a dog is found running loose, it can be impounded and its owner cited for restraint and control. If you see a dog running loose, or have detained a loose dog, please call Longmont Animal Control, at (303) 651-8500, and provide a description of the dog and its current location. You may also take the dog to the Longmont Humane Society located located at 9595 Nelson Road, free of charge.
- The best way to ensure your pet does not get lost is to maintain your property enclosures and control your pet when off your property by placing it on a leash. If your pet becomes lost, the best way to ensure its return is to make sure it wears a collar containing a current rabies tag and a City of Longmont license. If your pet is lost, please contact the Longmont Humane Society, which is located at 9595 Nelson Road or call (303) 772-1232 and file a lost pet report. If you find an animal that is wearing a City of Longmont license or a rabies tag, you can call the phone numbers on the tags during regular business hours for owner information. You can also take a found dog or cat directly to the Longmont Humane Society. After hours, or on weekends, you can call Longmont Police Services, at (303) 651-8500 and they will assist you in returning the animal to its owners.
The next time disaster strikes, you may not have much time to act. Prepare now for a sudden emergency with Be Ready Longmont. Always act safely by following a plan, moving away from danger, seeking shelter, and avoiding downed power lines. Remember to lock your doors if an intruder is in the area and to communicate with family and neighbors regarding your current situation.
Residents should build an emergency preparedness kit that would allow for self-sufficiency for a short period of time during which power may be out and/or access to your home may not be available.
For additional information please email or call the City of Longmont Office of Emergency Management at (303) 651-8438.
The city made a decision in early April 2017, to deactivate the Outdoor Warning System . Instead, the city believes that activation of many new mobile weather phone applications and the use of weather radios will provide more efficient community notification for weather-based emergencies. As such, no further testing of the Outdoor Emergency Warning System will occur.
Without a doubt, the most effective way to learn about impending bad weather is the National Weather Service (NWS). The NWS, located in Boulder, provides weather, water, and climate data, forecasts and warnings for the protection of life.
This NWS center is monitored 24-hours-a-day, seven-days-a-week providing up-to-the-minute tracking of weather within the area. The Longmont Office of Emergency Management highly recommends residents familiarize themselves with these resources and sign up for the notifications they provide. They are clearly the most effective way to receive information about the weather: National Weather Service Social Media Facebook and Twitter as well as their website.
For more information, please email or call the Office of Emergency Management at (303) 651-8438.
Prepare your car now, so that you will be ready in an emergency! An emergency car kit should include the following items:
- a battery-powered radio,
- a flashlight and extra batteries,
- a blanket,
- booster cables,
- a fire extinguisher (5 pound, A-B-C type),
- a first aid kit and manual,
- bottled water,
- nonperishable high energy foods such as granola bars, raisins and peanut butter,
- a shovel,
- a tire repair kit, and
- a tire pump.
If you are able to have a cell phone in your car, that can be your link to emergency help. For additional information for preparing your vehicle for bad weather, please email or call the City of Longmont Office of Emergency Management at (303) 651-8438.
A tornado watch means that weather conditions will support the formation of a tornado and a tornado may occur in your area. A tornado warning means that a tornado has actually been sighted or has been indicated by radar and may strike your area. Listen to a local television or radio channel for additional information and advice.
Please take appropriate action to protect yourself from the elements. Be aware of falling objects and/or flying debris. Your best protection is to locate an underground shelter or a substantial steel framed or reinforced concrete building. If you are at home, go to an underground cellar or basement. If you do not have a basement, take cover in the center of the house on the lowest floor, or take refuge in a small room such as a bathroom or closet. Stay away from windows, which pose a threat of flying glass and debris. Do not remain in a trailer or mobile home. Trailers and mobile homes are particularly susceptible to damage from tornadoes. If you are out of doors and shelter is not available, take cover in a ditch or lie flat in a ground depression or ditch-line. If you are in a car, DO NOT TRY TO OUT RUN A TORNADO!
For more information email or call the City of Longmont Office of Emergency Management at (303) 651-8438.
Calling 9-1-1 should be used to save a life, report a fire, or stop a crime. When you call 9-1-1, stay on the phone until the dispatcher has completed your call and tells you to hang up. The dispatcher will ask you to confirm your name, address, and phone number. It is important to provide descriptions of the people, places and vehicles that are involved in your emergency. Dispatching of emergency crews can be done while you are answering the dispatcher's questions. Remember, to save a life, report a fire, or stop a crime, call 9-1-1.
If you need non-emergency assistance from police, fire, or for an ambulance please call (303) 651-8501. The general phone number for the police department is (303) 651-8555, and the general phone number for the fire department is (303) 651-8437. If you would like more information about the Longmont Emergency Communications Center, please call (303) 651-8550.
The Longmont Fire Department sponsors a free child car seat inspection checkpoint every Wednesday. Registration is required.
Requirements for car seats in the State of Colorado are set by the Colorado Department of Transportation.
Carbon monoxide poisoning is a very serious matter. If your carbon monoxide detector goes off, please exit your home immediately and dial 9-1-1 from a safe place. The Longmont Fire Department will come to your house and take a reading of the carbon monoxide level and determine what your family should do. This is a free service to the community. Carbon monoxide is a poisonous, invisible, odorless, and colorless gas. Mild carbon monoxide poisoning feels like the flu, but more serious poisoning can lead to difficulty breathing and even death.
If you carbon monoxide alarm is sounding, please call 9-1-1 or (303) 651-8501.
The City of Longmont has adopted the 2015 International Fire Code, which by reference includes several National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) standards. The city has made local amendments to the International Fire Code as published, which modify the requirements for fire protection systems, fire access, fireworks and the use and storage of hazardous materials. For additional information and the recommended staff member to contact please visit Codes and Planning on our website.
Longmont Fire Services is staffed with more than 85 dedicated men and women, stands ready to serve you and the Longmont community in many ways. Your firefighters do a lot more than fight fires. The fire department responds to many emergencies, including medical emergencies. Every firefighter on staff is an EMT and at least one Paramedic is assigned to each engine and ambulance. Firefighters stand ready to extricate victims from car wrecks; provide emergency medical care; rescue someone from a frozen lake; remove victims from high on the side of a building or from the bottom of a collapsed trench. They are prepared to deal with acid spills, chemical leaks, carbon monoxide alarms, and other hazardous materials.
Longmont Fire also provides many non-emergency services which include: reviewing every plan for new subdivisions, inspecting industrial and commercial facilities to ensure fire and safety codes and standards are met,and testing of every fire sprinkler system and every alarm system installed in the city. We provide fire and injury prevention training to virtually every student in the city through the St. Vrain School system as well as many other services.
General Information for Longmont Fire Services - email or phone at (303) 651-8437
Longmont Fire Services welcomes you to tour a city fire station. The city has six fire stations strategically located throughout the community. Tours can be scheduled for families, service clubs, scouts, daycare groups and other organizations. During your tour you will see the facility and apparatus and learn about the many services the fire department provides to the community.
For additional information, or to schedule a tour, please email or call (303) 651-8437 between the hours of 8 am until 5 pm Monday through Friday. If you reach voice mail please leave a brief message with your name and daytime phone number. Your call will be returned during the next business day.
Portable fire extinguishers apply an agent that will cool burning fuel, restrict or remove the oxygen, or interfere with the chemical reaction so that the fire cannot continue to burn. The fire department recommends that every home have at least one fire extinguisher with an ABC rating located near the kitchen. It is also a good idea to provide additional extinguishers in hazardous areas where fires are more likely to start, like the garage or basement. Extinguishers should be kept in a handy location near an exit door so that if the fire grows while you are getting the extinguisher, you won't get trapped. Everyone in the family should know where the extinguishers are located and how to use them. Check your fire extinguisher for detailed operation instructions. It is also important to occasionally check the gauge to make sure your extinguisher is fully charged.
Do not discharge your extinguisher to check for pressure because once the extinguishing powder gets on the seals, all the pressure leaks out. For additional information email or call (303) 651-8833 during normal business hours.
The flame from just one match can burn down your house in less than five minutes. Remember these steps to keep you and your family safe:
Working smoke alarms double your chances of surviving fire. Install smoke alarms on every level of your home and outside each sleeping area. If you sleep with the door closed, install one inside your bedroom too. Test your smoke alarms once a month and change the batteries twice a year. Make an escape plan with your family showing two ways out of every room, and practice your plan twice a year.
Always keep matches and lighters locked up and out of reach of children. Keep anything that can burn and children at least three feet away from heaters, fireplaces, and stoves. In the kitchen, never leave cooking unattended. The Longmont Fire Department offers a free home safety survey to every resident in Longmont. Firefighters will help you check your home for fire and safety hazards. For more information email or call (303) 651-8437.
- Juvenile firesetters fall into three general groups. The first group is mostly boys less than 7 years of age. Generally fires started by these children are the result of curiosity.
The second group are children aged from 8 to 12. Though some of their firesetting may be motivated by curiosity or experimentation, most of these children are setting fire as a cry for help. They may be suffering through separation or divorce in the family, an illness or death of a loved one, or problems at school. They don’t know how to talk about what’s really bothering them, so they set fire to attract attention to themselves as their cry for help.
The third group of firesetters are usually adolescents aged 13 to 18. They often have a long history of undetected fire-play and firestarting behavior. Their firesetting behavior may also be a cry for help or intentional delinquent behavior.
ALL children who have engaged in fireplay or firesetting need intervention. Firesetting rarely stops on it’s own without intervention.
The Longmont Fire Department has a free Juvenile Firesetter Intervention and Education program available to city residents. We evaluate future risk of firesetting through child and family surveys, provide fire safety education when applicable, and refer families to other community resources when appropriate. Please email or call (303) 651-8437 for assistance.
Firefighting in today's society is both challenging and exciting. The mission of the City of Longmont Fire Department is to provide a range of programs designed to protect the lives and property of the inhabitants of the community from the adverse effects of fires, sudden medical emergencies or exposure to dangerous conditions created by either man or nature.
If you are interested in becoming a Longmont firefighter, you must meet the following minimum qualifications: be at least 21 years old; possess a high school diploma or a GED; possess a valid driver's license and have a good driving record; and possess a State of Colorado EMT B License. The Longmont Fire Department is a member of the Denver Regional Council of Governments (DRCOG) FIRE testing program. This program allows you to make a single application and take a basic skills exam to become eligible for consideration for entry-level firefighter positions in 13 fire districts, including Longmont. Testing is conducted twice a year. Passing the exam allows you to be included in an eligibility pool used by the 13 member departments. If selected from the DRCOG eligibility list, you must successfully complete the Longmont Fire Department's selection process including interviews, combat test, background investigation, polygraph test, psychological exam and physical exam.
For a safe, yet exciting and colorful celebration, attend the annual free fireworks display hosted by the City of Longmont. This spectacular fireworks show takes place on July 4.The Longmont Fire Department reminds Longmont residents to take fireworks seriously. A firecracker explosion lasts for a mere fraction of a second, but in that instant, a person's whole life can change because of an injury. The most common injuries caused by fireworks are burns to the eyes, face and hands. One-half of eye injuries are from bottle rockets, and one-third of eye injuries result in permanent blindness.
Upon request, Longmont Fire Services is able to provide copies of incident reports and generate response history reports for a given address. The exact address and date of the incident is required to process the requests.
The Fire Code adopted by the City of Longmont regulates outdoor burning. Permits are not required for recreation fires, cooking pits or open flame but those do have conditions for use. Permits are required for approved agricultural burning, recreational fires and bonfires. Permits and may be obtained by contacting the Fire Prevention Office by email or by phone at (303) 651-8833.
There is a fee required to obtain a burn permit. Prior to any agricultural burning, contact should also be made with the Boulder County Health Department at (303) 782-0211 to obtain the burn index. The burning of leaves, trees, building materials, tires, roofing shingles and flammable liquids is strictly prohibited.
Please report fire and life safety hazards to fire prevention during normal business hours by calling (303) 651-8426. These conditions may involve the dumping of hazardous materials, playing with fire and ignitable materials or unapproved spray painting operations. If you believe the hazard requires immediate attention after hours or on weekends please call (303) 651-8501.
If you would like to report a potential fire hazard regarding grass, weeds and/or extreme accumulation of vegetation, contact the City of Longmont Code Enforcement Office please email or call (303) 651-8695. All potential fire hazards will be investigated.
Most people who die in home fires are not in the room where the fire starts. Working smoke detectors alert people to the fire and give them time to escape in a situation where minutes can mean the difference between life and death. Make sure you test the batteries in your smoke detectors once a month. Change the batteries at least once a year and when the detector chirps, letting you know that the battery is low.
The National Fire Protection Association also found that regularly cleaning your smoke detectors and following the manufacturer's instructions may help stop nuisance or false alarms. If this doesn't stop them, install a fresh battery in the detectors giving nuisance alarms. Evaluate where your detectors are placed if the problem still persists. Cooking vapors and steam can set off a smoke detector. If the detector is near the kitchen or bathroom, try moving it farther away. If nuisance alarms continue, install a new smoke detector.
The Longmont Fire Department provides free smoke detectors to parents of newborns, seniors, and people who cannot afford them. We are also able to help seniors and people with disabilities with the replacement of batteries in areas where reaching the smoke alarm is difficult. Smoke detector information and contacts.
Longmont Municipal Code requires Longmont residents who ride a bicycle on any street or public path set aside exclusively for bicycles to obtain a bicycle license. Bicycle licenses can be obtained from any authorized bicycle retailer in Longmont or from Longmont Police Services. The license must be adhered in a prominent place on the bicycle.
- Phone calls received by the Longmont Emergency Communications Center (LECC) are referred to as Calls for Service. Depending on the nature of the call it will be assigned to a police patrol officer, a community service officer, or a police service technician. If time and circumstances allow, the officer originally assigned to the call by dispatch will be responsible for completing the investigation. Calls that require more time to investigate or specific expertise may be referred to the Detective Division. For general questions about case assignment, name of the detective assigned to a case, or the status of a specific case, contact the Detective Division of Longmont Police Services at (303) 651-8523.
As a general rule, Longmont Police Services do investigate checks that have been written on closed accounts. We do not investigate checks written on an open account with non-sufficient funds. These types of checks can be filed with the Boulder District Attorney Bad Check Restitution Program. Additional information and the forms required to submit the check to the Bad Check Restitution Program can be obtained by calling the Boulder County Bad Check Restitution Program at 1-866-292-3584.
The Citizen Academy is designed to promote and enhance citizen understanding and awareness of the role of public safety in our community. Advanced registration is required.
Longmont Police Services has a variety of community programs and brochures to assist the public with a number of topics, including prevention and intervention, identity theft, domestic violence, gang involvement, etc. If you are interested in hearing more about these programs, obtaining brochures, or if you would like public safety (police, fire, emergency management, dispatch) assistance with a public safety related presentation to a group or club, please contact Public Safety Outreach at 303-774-4440.
With certain exceptions, it is it is unlawful for anyone under the age of 18 years to be or remain in or upon any street, alley, park, playground, schoolyard or other public area between 11 pm and 5 am, Sunday through Thursday, or between 12 midnight on Friday and Saturday and 5 am of the following day. If you have questions about the curfew ordinance, call Longmont Police Services at (303) 651-8555.
If you need to make a report of an act of graffiti in progress, please call 9-1-1.
All citizens in the city are encouraged to report graffiti not in progress by calling the Graffiti Eradication and Abatement Response (GEAR) Hotline at 303-774-G-E-A-R, or (303) 774-4327 or you may file a report online.
If you are a property owner calling to report graffiti on your own property and have suspect information, you should make a report to Police Services by calling (303) 651-8555. Please be aware you are still responsible for removal of graffiti on your personal property. The City of Longmont's Graffiti Specialist is available to assist property owners who sign a release with graffiti eradication. Requests for eradication assistance should be submitted through the GEAR Hotline (303) 774-4327.
- If this is an emergency, please call 9-1-1. If you wish to report a crime, but the matter is not an emergency, call Police Services at (303) 651-8555. To report zoning or building code violations, call code enforcement, at (303) 651-8695.
Individuals under 18-years-of-age who run away from their parents or guardians are not considered to have committed a criminal offense in the State of Colorado. When the police receives a complaint of a juvenile runaway, a field report is completed and the information is entered into both the Colorado and National Crime Information Center computer systems. Any law enforcement officer who comes into contact with runaway juveniles will then be able to check their status through these information systems. Officers making contact with reported runaways will take the juveniles into temporary custody, and will notify the parents or guardians. Parents and guardians are encouraged to take the initiative in locating their children by contacting their friends and acquaintances, and by checking locations their children frequent. Individuals who knowingly provide shelter to runaways without the consent of the parents or guardians can be charged with aiding or harboring a runaway, which is a misdemeanor. Disappearances of a highly suspicious nature may warrant a more involved investigation by this agency. For more information, or to report a missing person or runaway, call Longmont Police Services at (303) 651-8555.
Want to know the best crime-prevention device ever invented? A good neighbor! In fact, neighbors working together in cooperation with law enforcement can make one of the best crime fighting teams around. We call it Neighborhood Watch. You and your neighbors are the ones who really know what's going on in your neighborhood.
Please call (303) 774-4440 to set up your Neighborhood Watch meeting.
Noise complaints and unreasonable noises can occur from several different sources. The code indicates that certain noises become unreasonable only between the hours of 10:00 p.m. and 7:00 a.m., and heard at a distance of twenty-five feet (or more). The specific municipal code for unreasonable noises requires that a person of ordinary sensitivities would be significantly annoyed or irritated by these unreasonable noises. Not all loud noises are a violation of the law; they must emanate from certain sources: electrically amplified sound, gasoline engines, electric tools, or a gathering of persons engaged in loud and continuing activities for a minimum of fifteen minutes.
If you are bothered by unreasonable noises, oftentimes just being a good neighbor and talking to the person responsible will remedy the situation. If this doesn't work you may call Code Enforcement at (303) 651-8321 during regular business hours, or call the police department anytime at (303) 651-8555.
If you wish to report a traffic problem to Police Services Traffic Unit, contact our non-emergency telephone number at (303) 651-8555. If your issue requires immediate attention, you will be transferred to our dispatch center. Police dispatchers will obtain specific information about the complaint and dispatch an officer if appropriate.For additional information and options regarding traffic concerns.
Information for obtaining a police, fire or ambulance report.
The Longmont Department of Public Safety has established procedures to ensure that any allegation of misconduct or unprofessional behavior by department members that would negatively affect the integrity or efficient operation of the department is promptly and thoroughly investigated.
First, we encourage you to contact the supervisor of the employee prior to contacting the Professional Standards Unit. You can determine the supervisor of any employee by calling (303) 651-8507. If you believe that your concerns have not been addressed after contacting the supervisor, you may contact the Professional Standards Unit.
Reports of official misconduct will be investigated by the Professional Standards Unit who have been trained to conduct these types of investigations. You may leave a message for the Professional Standards Unit at (303) 651- 8537 or you may also mail a letter regarding your allegations of misconduct to: Longmont Department of Public Safety, 225 Kimbark Street, Longmont, Colorado, 80501.
- If you have questions about lost or stolen property or you want to pick up property that is in the custody of the Longmont Police Department. Appointments are required for property pickup.
Longmont Public Safety established a Ride-Along program to allow citizens the opportunity to view operations from the perspective of a citizen. The program accommodates individuals 14 years of age or older. There are some restrictions.
Public Safety volunteers support police staff at the Safety & Justice Center while volunteering in a wide variety of areas, including police, fire, Office of Emergency Management and the 9-1-1 Communications Center. Volunteers are asked to make a one-year commitment and are supervised by a police staff member who provides all necessary training. Time commitment varies by assignment. You may access an application via the website or by calling (303) 774-4440.
Longmont Public Safety seeks candidates who are willing to apply life experiences and education to identify and solve problems, communicate effectively, resolve conflicts, and are able to work with people of diverse cultures and backgrounds. For additional information please email or call the Public Safety Department Personnel and Training office by email or by phone at (303) 651-8539.
- If you are involved in a traffic accident, there are several things you are required by law to do. First, stop your vehicle and check for injuries. If there is an injury involved, provide reasonable assistance to the injured party. Second, report the accident immediately to the nearest police department. Third, exchange information with the other drivers involved in the accident. This includes your name, address, phone number, driver's license number, vehicle license number and insurance information. If you are involved in an accident with an unattended vehicle or other property, stop and attempt to locate and notify the owner of the vehicle or damaged property. If no one can be located, you must leave a notice, giving your name, address, phone number and the license number of your vehicle. You must also notify the nearest police agency. For more information on reporting a traffic accident, or on accident alerts, call Longmont Police Services at (303) 651-8555.
Longmont Police Services is located in the Safety and Justice Center at 225 Kimbark Street. The Police Report Takers window is open from 7:00am until 6:00pm, 7 days a week. The phone number is (303) 651-8555. The time to report a crime to the police is as soon as you discover a crime has been committed, or if there is a crime in progress. The number to call for emergencies is 911, or if you want to file a non-emergency report or pass on information you think might be suspicious, call (303) 651-8555.
- Colorado law requires persons convicted of unlawful sexual behavior or an offense the underlying factual basis of which was unlawful sexual behavior to register with local law enforcement where they permanently or temporarily reside.
Hardcopy lists, which are updated weekly and free of charge, are available at the Police Records window, Safety and Justice Building, 225 Kimbark Street. Longmont maintains a website with sex offender registration. It is important to remember that not all registrants are eligible for web posting.
- New Colorado residents have 30 days to register vehicles and obtain Colorado vehicle license plates. Colorado residency is defined as you have established a home in Colorado, you are registered to vote in Colorado, or you are obtaining a Colorado Driver’s License. For office hours and locations for Boulder County, please call the Boulder County Clerk and Recorder’s Office at 303-413-7710 or Weld County Clerk and Recorder’s Office at 970-353-3840.