Nolensville Police Dept
Surplus Property Auction
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Notice from Police Department:
Notice: August 7, 2009
Since July 1, 2009, there has been a rash of thefts from unlocked
cars in Nolensville and Brentwood.
The thefts are occuring in the early morning hours after midnight.
The thefts seem to be targeted at stealing electronic devices such as
GPS units, iPods, etc. The Nolensville
Police Dept. urges all residents to lock their doors and not leave
any valuables in vehicles, including but not limited to electronics,
wallets, and purses. Nolensville Police and Brentwood Police
are working together on solving these thefts. If you have any
please call Nolensville Police Dept. at 776-6685. If you
wish to remain anonymous and possibly receive a reward for information
leading to an arrest, you can call CrimeStoppers at 794-4000.
Internet Crime Information Center (TICIC)
National Center for
Missing and Exploited Children
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450,000 yellow school buses provide transportation service daily
23.5 million elementary and secondary school children ride school
buses daily throughout the United States, twice a day.
That's about 47,000,000 student trips daily -- before adding an
estimated 5,000,000 more for activity trips daily.
Approximately 54% of all K-12 students in the country ride yellow
school buses; This equals about about 10
billion individual student rides, or 20 billion boardings and
America spends an average of $493 per regular ed child for
America spends an average of $2,460 per special needs child for
Slightly more than 46,000 school buses were manufactured during
the 12 months of the 1998-99 school year.
350 pupil transportation delegates are appointed by the chief
school officer in each state meet for a week-long conference once
every five years to review and rewrite minimum standards and
specifications for safe operation.
Three-point seat belts are required by federal law on all newly
manufactured small school buses under 10,000 lbs. nationwide.
Bus Safety Tips
Make sure your children get to the school
bus stop in plenty of time.
Discourage loosely fitting and baggy clothing that can get caught
in handrails, in swinging doors, and on seats.
The most dangerous area is at the loading and unloading areas.
Instruct your children to avoid horseplay and to stay back away
from the bus until it is okay to board.
Instruct your children to remain seated while on the bus, and
avoid horseplay or being exceptionally noisy.
It is up to seven times safer for children to ride the bus to
school vs. riding in the private passenger vehicle. Encourage your
children to take the bus.
Stop for school buses with red lights flashing...even in the
buy student raincoats that are yellow, buy another color. The
yellow raincoat has a tendency to blend in with the yellow school
bus making it hard for motorists to see the student.
Be on time.
Never run to or from the bus.
Stand back from the curb.
Watch your step getting on the bus.
Get on the bus quickly and safely.
Don't push or shove.
Stay in your seat.
Don't yell or shout.
Always obey the driver.
Wait for the driver's signal before crossing.
Always cross at least 10 feet in front of the bus.
Never crawl under a school bus.