Page 1

2014 ANNUAL REPORT

VACAVILLE

P

O

L

I

C

E

D

E

P A

R T

M

E

N

T

Integrity Service Respect


Excellence

Dedicated to

We are dedicated to

providing outstanding police services, delivering peace of mind,

and improving the quality of life for those in our community.


Chief

V

Message from the

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

O

n behalf of the men and women of the Vacaville Police Department, I am pleased to present our Annual Report. Serving as Chief for the past year, I have had the unique opportunity to witness first-hand the passion and dedication of this remarkable team. Our employees and volunteers are ever-committed to seeking out and implementing creative, effective, and cost-conscious strategies to ensure that Vacaville remains one of the safest communities of its size in California. We are a proud organization of sophisticated, compassionate and hard-working individuals, devoted to our core values: • Integrity in Our Actions • Service to the Community • Ethical Conduct and Decision Making • Respect for Human Dignity In our effort to keep crime low in our community, the Vacaville Police Department has embraced a balanced approach to public safety. As a forward-looking police agency, we know that crime and the fear of crime can best be reduced when a well-rounded approach of prevention, intervention, and enforcement is employed. While our core mission calls for the strict enforcement of laws and local ordinances, we recognize our obligation to inform and educate local residents, business owners, and their employees so that they can take steps to make potential crime targets less attractive to would-be criminals. We are proud of our organizational units such as the Family Investigative Response Services Team (FIRST), whose members investigate and provide follow-up services to victims of family violence, child abuse, sexual assault and elder abuse. We are committed to meeting and maintaining the highest standards of police professionalism. We understand the value of providing a superior level of customer service to those who live and work in Vacaville, as well as those who visit our fine city.

Chief of Police Vacaville, California


Accomplishments VACAVILLE

P O L I C E

V

2014

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

D E P A R T M E N T

The Vacaville Police Department has a number of notable accomplishments for 2014. The men and women of the department are proud of these and will continue to provide a high level of service the community.

• Officers conducted 9,692 criminal investigations, leading to 1,051 felony arrests and 2,169 misdemeanor arrests. Patrol also initiated 2,980 documented field interviews based on citizen contacts or detentions.

• The Narcotics Enforcement Team (NET) served over 90 search warrants, disrupting and preventing the flow of drugs into the Vacaville community and schools.

• The Crime Suppression Team (CST) helped minimize the impact of street crimes by conducting 165 compliance

searches. These included parole, probations, and Post Release Community Supervision due to prison realignment and resulted in the arrest of 204 suspects for violent crimes and repeat offenses.

• Updated department gang files, including tracking and membership affiliations, in an effort to minimize the influence

of gangs in the community. The gang tracking forms developed by the Vacaville Police Department are now being used countywide by all agencies.

• Upgraded 9-1-1 system, allowing communications staff to respond more efficiently to over 36,000 calls for service. • Modernized Records Section by transitioning to a computerized, paperless system and implemented an electronic case management system for clinical services within the Special Victims Unit. Implemented an online citizen crime reporting system to further enhance customer service.

• Upgraded all body-worn cameras issued to police officers, keeping ahead of the national curve. Vacaville Police Department’s original body camera program was implemented in 2009.

• Awarded 20 grants worth nearly $1 million, allowing the department to expand and provide non-traditional policing services such as Community Policing, Traffic Safety, Youth & Family Counseling and programs focusing on the dangers of drugs and alcohol.

• Formed the Vacaville Homeless Roundtable based on a partnership with local stakeholders, encouraging a comprehensive best-practices approach to enforcement, engagement, and education.

2014


MISSION & FOCUS:

Goals

V

Department

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Dedicated to Excellence

We are dedicated to providing outstanding police services, delivering peace of mind, and improving the quality of life for those in our community.

Policing Philosophy

Policing Strategy

• Care about people (most important asset) • Team orientation (intra & interdependency) • Strong work ethic (accountability) • Authentic and meaningful atmosphere (courage) • Customer service mindset (attitude) • Commitment to our strategic focus (mission)

• Reduce crimes and “quality of life” issues • Minimize local influence of gangs and repeat offenders • Maximize excellent customer service through community policing partnerships

• Maintain organizational high standards and proactive, crime-fighting reputation


Chart

VACAVILLE

V

Organizational

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

P O L I C E

D E P A R T M E N T

Chief of Police John Carli

Professional Standards & Training

Administrative Assistant

Budget Manager

Field Operations Bureau Captain Ian Schmutzler

Support Services

Patrol Team 1 Division Lieutenant Mark Donaldson

Patrol Team 2 Division Lieutenant Denise Quatman

Communications Police/Fire

Day Shift Watch One

Day Shift Watch One

Records/ Data Entry

Swing Shift Watch Two

Swing Shift Watch Two

Volunteer/ Crossing Guard

Grave Shift Watch Three

Grave Shift Watch Three

Traffic Section

Youth Services Section

Crime Free Housing

Crime Prevention

Investigative Services Division Lieutenant Matt Lydon

Investigative Services

FIRST Special Victims

Narcotics Enforcement

Crime Suppression

Property Evidence

Crime Analysis


Updates

2014 Retirements Sergeant Rick Elm Sergeant Kim Humbert Sergeant Jeff King Officer Lucy Makimoto Dispatcher Denise Stipic Reserve Officer Carl Hillstorm

New Hires Records Assistants: Brandi Cook Amber Jansen Sr. Admin Clerk: Raylene Duey Officers: Bill Boehm Roger Canady Kevin Foderaro Jason Perry Aaron Potter Andrew Shaw Daniel Stoddard

Promotions John Carli (Chief ) Ian Schmutzler (Captain) Mark Donaldson (Lieutenant) Denise Quatman (Lieutenant) Nathan Benevides (Sergeant) Jason Johnson (Sergeant) David Kellis (Sergeant) Adam Senf (Sergeant) David Spencer (Sergeant)

Special Thanks

to Interim Chief Randy Ulibarri

V

Personnel

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I


Recognition

V

Employee

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Officer of the Year

A proactive self-starter, Aaron Potter’s work earned him recognition as Officer of the Year for 2014. His arrest and citation numbers continue to be some of the highest in the department. Throughout the year, Officer Potter led all six patrol teams in both felony (32) and misdemeanor (57) arrests, and completed 140 reports, a true testament to his willingness to be involved. Officer Potter is not only active in the field, but takes time to put together well-written reports, outlining the facts of his cases in a clear, concise and professional manner. One of the year’s many notables, Aaron conducted a thorough investigation regarding a domestic violence case that evolved into a stalking arrest. The suspect was found in Dixon and a short pursuit ensued leading to the arrest. This is just one example of the quality and thoroughness of Officer Potter’s investigations. His contributions to the community and the department are greatly appreciated.

Investigator of the Year

Detective Erik Watts has done an outstanding job working in the Crime Suppression Team. In early 2014, Erik implemented a new Gang Member Validation form and Gang S.T.E.P. Act form. These forms are used in order to legally validate gang members for future sentencing enhancements, which add time to existing crime sentences due to gang involvement. He also updated the Gang Enhancement Report, which was adopted by the Solano County District Attorney’s Office as the master form for all county police agencies. Additionally, Erik coordinated a multi-unit gang sweep a few days before the Vacaville Fiesta Days celebration, undertaking 36 gang probation searches resulting in 11 arrests. Through his efforts, the 2014 Fiesta Days was a quiet, non-violent event. Detective Watts also led a Norteño gang member shooting case and served on a gang-related stabbing case. Additionally, he searched a juvenile gang member on probation and found phone evidence of enticing a 15-year-old female into prostitution. Through Erik’s investigation and the assistance of Detective Jeff Datzman, the suspect plead guilty and is serving time for pandering and possession of child pornography.

Employee of the Year

Program Coordinator Judith Franco oversees Vacaville’s Respecting Ethnic And Cultural Heritage (REACH) Coalition, providing youth with opportunities to connect and work on community service projects. Under her leadership more than 25 youth consistently participate, volunteering well over 1000 hours of community service per year. In addition, Ms. Franco facilitates the Alcohol, Tobacco and Other Drug (ATOD) Coalition for the city, along with AWARE, a program focusing on reducing youth’s access to these substances. Ms. Franco goes above and beyond her assigned duties, with a true commitment to Vacaville’s youth. This past year Judith worked under three different grants. Through her leadership, REACH earned four county-wide recognitions and awards. Ms. Franco also trained youth in leadership and public speaking. These young people spoke at Vacaville City Council and General Plan meetings, at a County Public Policy Forum, at Solano County’s Children’s Alliance, and with the Solano County Board of Supervisors. Ms. Franco is an example of commitment, enthusiasm, and self-motivated initiative.


Recognition

V

Employee

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Red Cross Award Winner

The 2014 Red Cross Award Winner is Youth Services Section (YSS) Officer Bryan Pro. Officer Pro is highly dedicated and has shown a true commitment to his role as School Resource Officer. A young boy who was arrested for petty theft in Vacaville entered the Youth Services Diversion Program with Officer Pro as the assigned Resource Officer. Bryan was a positive influence, and developed into a guide and mentor for this young man whose family had a lengthy history with the police department and whose father was absent. The boy’s mother, desperate to save her son from a life of crime, found a “boot camp” program but it required attendees to have a dedicated, non-family member mentor for the full 18 months. She asked Officer Pro to serve in this role—he accepted and received approval from the department, recognizing that it tied directly with the core values of the Youth Services program. The young man entered the rigorous program, and Bryan made the required mentor trips to the Central Valley at his own expense, witnessing the boy’s maturity, confidence, and emotional stability grow exponentially. The boy subsequently became a group leader and earned straight A’s in his school work. Upon his return to Vacaville High School, he maintained good grades, played sports, and was truly proud of his accomplishments, especially overcoming his negative background. Bryan is still fulfilling his role as a mentor and the impact he’s had is clearly evident. Officer Pro took his dedication to a level above and beyond what is expected of any police officer and became a surrogate father to this young man. The result has truly been a positive one.

MADD Award Winners

Three Vacaville police officers were recognized in 2014 by the California Office of Traffic Safety (OTS) and Mothers Against Drunk Driving (MADD) for their efforts to reduce the impact of those who are driving under the influence. For the second year in a row, Officer Chuck Bailey topped all North Bay area law enforcement personnel by making a total of 122 DUI arrests. Officer Bailey has led the Vacaville Police Deprtment in DUI arrests for the past nine years and is passionate about DUI enforcement, and a recognized expert in the field. Also honored was Officer Daniel Martinez for making a total of 31 DUI arrests, and Officer Chad Hudson received special recognition from the Solano County DUI task force “Avoid the 10” for his continued commitment to and support of this program.


Cases

V

Significant

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Patrol Case of the Year

The 2014 Patrol Case of the Year began with a resident calling 9-1-1 to report that someone had thrown a molotov cocktail through an upstairs bedroom window. The device ignited a small fire in the home, which was occupied by the victim and her family members, including her small children. Officers King and Johnson responded. The occupants were evacuated and the flames extinguished. Officer King knew the victim had been the target of a series of harassing and threatening incidents during the prior few months. The victim suspected that her ex-boyfriend, a local pastor, was responsible for the criminal activity. Officer McCoy stopped three subjects in a suspicious vehicle and was joined and assisted by Officers McDonald, Sampson, Welter and Young. Through their investigation, the officers were able to tie the trio to the firebombing incident and link them to the victim’s ex-boyfriend. The actions of the officers of Team 2, Watch 3 (grave shift) led to the arrests of the three subjects, as well as the arrest of the pastor for a variety of felony charges. The efforts of these officers are truly commendable and reflect the highest standards of law enforcement professionalism.

Officer Nichole King

Officer Jeremy Johnson

Officer Donald McCoy

Officer David McDonald

Officer Lisa Sampson

Officer Kenneth Welter

Officer Darren Young

Investigative Case of the Year

The 2014 Investigative Case of the Year began when Detective Dustin Willis obtained information about an individual selling large quantities of heroin in the cities of Vacaville, Fairfield, and Antioch. During the course of the investigation, the target was positively identified as a large-scale distributor with a lengthy criminal history. Detective Willis continued his investigation to the point where the primary target’s drug source was identified in Stockton. Both subjects were confirmed to be senior members of a local Outlaw Motorcycle Gang (OMG). For the next several weeks, Detective Willis was able to conclude the KEEPING OUR CITY SAFE investigation and obtain search warrants for the primary target, as well as his source in Stockton.

~ 2014 ~

9,692

criminal investigations led to

1,051 felony arrests

2,169

misdemeanor arrests

During a multi-agency, multi-county operation in which search warrants were executed, detectives located over $18,000 in suspected drug proceeds, two loaded handguns, 2.8 pounds of methamphetamine, over one pound of heroin, two pounds of powdered cocaine, and approximately 2.8 pounds of crack cocaine. Additionally, two senior OMG members were arrested and are awaiting state prison sentencing. More importantly, a significant and successful local drug trafficking organization was completely dismantled.


Statistics

V

Service

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

2014

DISPATCH

PROPERTY & EVIDENCE

135,837

4,704

incoming calls

26,833

9-1-1 calls received

39,111

calls for service dispatched to officers

pieces of evidence collected

1,241

attorney evidence requests

1,206

pounds of expired pharmaceuticals collected

RECORDS 10,724

citizens assisted at front counter

8,562

reports filed

6,645

citations processed


Programs

V

Volunteer

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Volunteers in Police Service (VIPS)

Vacaville’s VIPS is a nationally awarded program and a model agency of partnership in community policing. Since receiving the International Association of Chiefs of Police Outstanding Achievement in Law Enforcement Volunteer Programs Award in 2007, dozens of other agencies all over the country have used Vacaville’s program as a model. The Vacaville Police Department values its volunteers and promotes community participation. Volunteers do not replace employees, but rather provide support which allows sworn and professional staff to focus on specialized and critical duties. They also serve the community as ambassadors who are closely connected with the public. In 2014, volunteers performed 35 separate ongoing job functions, serving in support roles throughout the Police Department and providing aid to five other city departments: Community Services, Finance, Fire, Public Works, and Human Resources. VIPS members work a variety of assignments such as serving on graffiti/vandalism task forces, performing vacation checks, hosting tours of the police department, assisting at events, and leading night patrols. Fifty-six out of sixty-six of Vacaville’s volunteers received the Presidential Service Award in 2014.

Cadets

VIPS In 2014, members of

Vacaville’s VIPS served

17,507 hours, a value of The Vacaville Police Department Cadet unit is a decades-old program $433,293 in services with a history of success. The goal of the program is to provide high school and provided to our community. college-aged students with exposure to the daily duties of police officers and help to prepare them for a career in law enforcement. Cadets in the program range in age from 14 to 21. Along with monthly patrol ride-alongs, the cadets volunteer their time for a variety of events. At the end of 2014, the city experienced a rash of auto burglaries along the I-80 corridor. Many of the burglaries occurred in the parking lot of a restaurant on East Monte Vista Avenue. The cadets volunteered for shifts in small groups on weekend nights for approximately four weeks, conducting plain-clothes surveillance on the roof of the restaurant during the shifts. There were no auto burglaries during any of the shifts. Cadets also assisted and participated in numerous activities in 2014, including:

• Fiesta Days Event • Merriment on Main Event • • Tip-a-Cop Fundraiser • Our Lady of Guadalupe Parade • • Six DUI checkpoints • Various fun runs & fundraisers • In addition to routine training, cadets are also provided with the following specialized training: • Defensive tactics • Firearms • Drills • • DUI checkpoint assistance • Building searches • • Emergency Vehicle Operations Course •


Outreach

V

Community

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Police Activities League (PAL)

PAL is a national non-profit organization that builds the bonds between cops and kids by encouraging positive interactions through a variety of enriching activities. The Vacaville PAL is a local chapter dedicated to this purpose and serves about 400 youth between the ages of 7-18.

Kid Fest

A day of fun for children and families, Kid Fest has been a part of Vacaville city culture for more than 15 years and helps define our family-oriented community. The event also provides the opportunity to learn about many city services and resources available to children and families and raises funds for these programs. Bounce houses, children’s games, and entertainment pair with a wide variety of booths featuring everything from food and crafts, to merchandise and social services. The result? Fun for all with a focus on child safety and health. From the beginning, a large component of this event has been the presence of Vacaville Police & Fire Departments, with their equipment displays and safety information.

National Night Out (NNO)

NNO is an anti-crime program that strengthens neighborhood pride and police-community partnerships. National Night Out events include block parties, cookouts and visits from local police and sheriff departments, with awareness extending well beyond the one night.


Collaborations

V

Grants /

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

FIRST:

Family Investigative Response Services Team

is a specialized unit that focuses on family cases. Members

of FIRST serve crucial roles in the community, investigating and providing follow-up services to victims of family violence, child abuse, sexual assault and elder abuse. Four Special Victims Unit detectives currently serve on the FIRST team, along with five family support workers and three master social workers. FIRST provides a wide variety of programs, services and outreach, including:

Prison Outreach Program – High school students see the realities of prison life first hand on a chaperoned tour of the prison. Coping With Aging – Weekly support group covering various aspects of aging. Bridges to Change – Eight-week programs providing education and support to victims of domestic violence. Parent Project Junior – Bilingual parenting classes with a focus on strong-willed or out-of-control teenagers. Nurturing Parenting Program – Parenting groups designed for parents and their young children.

FIRST CASES INVESTIGATED IN 2014 54

sexual assault

527

domestic violence

316

child abuse

Master Social Worker Kelly Moore

the Avoid 10 is an ongoing campaign coordinating ten Solano County law enforcement agencies with the goal of

reducing the number of deaths and injuries caused by alcohol-related traffic accidents. The campaign informs drivers about the countywide increased enforcement periods and warns that the only way to “avoid” the county’s law enforcement officers is to drive sober. Vacaville Police Department was the grant administrator for 2014. Participating law enforcement agencies throughout the county, including Alcohol Beverage Control and the California Highway Patrol, conducted DUI enforcement activities during holidays and special events, when spikes in DUI activity occur. Components of this successful intiative included DUI checkpoints, DUI saturation patrols, warrant sweeps, and court sting operations for repeat DUI offenders.

10


Improvements

V

Equipment

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Fleet In 2014, the Vacaville Police Department purchased ten Ford SUV’s for patrol and five BMW police motorcycles to replace the existing Harley Davidson’s. In 2015, the fleet will purchase eight unmarked Ford Fusions for detectives in ISS and FIRST. These vehicles are not supplemental, as each replaces an aging vehicle within the fleet.

Body-Worn Video

Vievu2 Body Camera

In 2014, the Vacaville Police Department upgraded all body-worn cameras issued to police officers, keeping ahead of the national curve. The program was implemented in 2009 and each officer in the department wears a Vievu2 camera. Body cameras are an excellent tool for law enforcement, assisting in the prosecution of cases and ensuring the professional conduct of officers and citizens.

DID YOU KNOW?

VACAVILLE is ranked in the top third of safe cities in the state


Units

V

K9

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Vacaville PD Canines

~

~

~

~

~

DIESEL

KODA

SYAR

KAMOS

ROSCOE

Handler: Officer Kelli Gottlieb

Handler: Officer Darren Young

Handler: Officer Marc Raymond

Handler: Officer Frank Piro

Handler: Officer Steve Collins

Breed: Belgian Malinois

Breed: German Shepherd

Breed: German Shepherd

Breed: Dutch Shepherd

Breed: Chocolate Lab

Age: 8 years old

Age: 6 years old

Age: 4 years old

Age: 3 years old

Age: 2 years old

Service: 6 years

Service: 4 years

Service: 2 1/2 years

Service: 9 months

Service: 2 months

~

~

~

~

~

2014 K9 PATROL DEPLOYMENTS TYPE

QUANTITY

TYPE

QUANTITY

Area Search

84

Narcotic Search

496

Suspect Pursuit

Perimeter Search

83

Handler Protect

250

Tracking

10

Building Search

60

High Risk Stop

30

Article/Evidence

55

TYPE

QUANTITY 9

TOTAL: 1,077

~

HENRY Handler: Sergeant David Spencer

Officer Kelli Gottlieb & Koda

Breed: German Shepherd RETIRED

~


Enforcement

V

Traffic

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Significant Statistics • Vacaville 2014

Drunk Driving 226 Traffic Collisions 681

Cell Phone/ Distracted Driver (23123 CVC) 158

Unlicensed Driver (12500 CVC) 487

Unlicensed Driver (14601.1a CVC) 361

Speeding (22350 CVC) 815

Expired Plates (4000a CVC) 325

DID YOU KNOW?

SAFE DRIVING PAYS A clean driving record means less risk and fewer claims, so insurance companies reward safe drivers with lower rates. Accidents, violations and tickets mean higher risk, so rates are increased in order to compensate for projected future claims. So don’t forget: drive safe, save money!

Motor Officer Carly Broaddus

Stop Sign Violation (22450 CVC) 187


Occurrences

V

Crime

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Part I Crimes* • Vacaville 2014 Motor Vehicle 254

Arson 6

Rape 18

Aggravated Assault 169

Robbery 76

Burglary 310 Homicide 2

Larceny 2023

City, State, National • Part I Crimes Per 100,000 • 20 Year Trend

Year Vacaville

California

National

FYI: You may have noticed the increase in property crime rates in the charts above. Two factors are at play here: AB109 and Prop 47. AB109 is a prison realignment law (passed in Nov. 2011) allowing state prisoners to be sent to local, overcrowded jails. Prop 47 (which just passed in Nov. 2014) allows certain crimes previously considered felonies to be recategorized as misdemeanors. What does this mean for the public? Less people staying in prison or jail for criminal offenses, which contributes to an increase in property crime.

* The Uniform Crime Reports (UCR) are official data on crime in the United States, published by the FBI. Divided into two categories, “Part I index crimes” are the eight most serious crimes and “Part II index crimes” the 21 less commonly reported crimes.


Rates

V

Crime Clearance

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Percentage of Crimes Solved • How Do We Compare Nationally? Violent Crime

0% 10% 20% 30% 40% 50% 60% 70% 80% 90% 100%

Property Crime

0% 5% 10% 15% 20% 25%

Vacaville

National

* Clearance: An offense is considered cleared (solved) when at least one offender is identified or arrested for a crime.

VACAVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT

~

highly effective in solving violent crime


Analysis

V

Crime

$900,000

Total Amount Recovered in 2014: $1,756,149

$700,000

$600,000

$500,000

$400,000

$300,000

$200,000

$100,000

$0

January

March

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Stolen/Recovered Property • Vacaville 2014

$800,000

AC

May

Stolen

July

Recovered

Crime Analysis Supervisor Bev McMurphy (L) Crime Analyst Chantal Coggins (R)

September November


Overview

V

Budget

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

Budget Allocation by Section • Vacaville Police Department 2014

Traffic 4%

Youth Services Section 7%

Investigative Services Section 7%

Office of the Chief 6%

Communications Center 7%

Special Victims Unit (FIRST) 8% Narcotics Enforcement & Crime Suppression 7%

Budget Manager Susan Santos

Property & Evidence/Records 4% Patrol 50%

VACAVILLE PD ANNUAL BUDGET

VACAVILLE PD FULL-TIME EMPLOYEES

CITY OF VACAVILLE POPULATION

$28,658,945

96 sworn | 55 civilian

94,275

YOUR TAX DOLLARS AT WORK

$300

ONLY A YEAR PER CITY RESIDENT PROVIDES OUTSTANDING SERVICES SUCH AS: School Resource Officers at Junior High & High Schools • Traffic Enforcement Team

Master Social Workers Available to All Students • Family Support Services • Computer Crime Lab Every Phone Call Answered by a Dispatcher in the Communications Center

Narcotic Enforcement Team • National Night Out • Gang Enforcement Team • Online Reporting Front Counter Customer Service • Violent Crime & Property Crime Investigations

Narcotic Detection & Apprehension Trained Canines • Crime Scene Investigations

Dedicated to Excellence VACAVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT


Vice Mayor Curtis Hunt

City Government

Councilmember Dilenna Harris

Councilmember Mitch Mashburn

Councilmember Ron Rowlett

V

Vacaville

AC

AV I L L

79

E

POL CE I

City Manager Laura Kuhn


VACAVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT

COMMAND STAFF

Lieutenant Denise Quatman

Captain Ian Schmutzler

Chief John Carli

Lieutenant Matt Lydon

Lieutenant Mark Donaldson

Keep up with us on Social Media and with your Smartphone Facebook: www.facebook.com/VacavillePoliceDepartment

“Like” our page for the latest information and keep up to date with current events, news releases, pictures and department personnel.

Twitter: www.twitter.com/VacavillePolice

Follow us on Twitter @VacavillePolice for all the latest information, events, pictures and tweets from our Social Media Team.

Nixle: https://local.nixle.com/vacaville-police-department/

Receive emergency alerts, news releases, traffic conditions and more via text messages and/or e-mail. Register at Nixle.com or text 95687 or 95688 to 888777.

Nextdoor: www.nextdoor.com

Talk online with neighbors and get the word out with this free, private social network that collaborates with Vacaville Police Department’s Neighborhood Watch Program.


VACAVILLE

P

O

L

I C E

D

E

P A

R T

660 Merchant Street Vacaville, CA 95688 (707) 449-5200 www.cityofvacaville.com/police

M

E

N

T

Profile for Vacaville Police Department

Vacaville Police Department Annual Report  

The 2014 Annual Report showcases some of our achievements from the men and women of the Vacaville Police Department. This includes: Accompl...

Vacaville Police Department Annual Report  

The 2014 Annual Report showcases some of our achievements from the men and women of the Vacaville Police Department. This includes: Accompl...

Advertisement