Contact Information

To reach the Jail please call:
(530) 245-6100

If you need to speak to a Deputy please call:
(530) 245-6540

For any CCW, Fingerprint, or Crime report questions please call:
(530) 245-6025

For Public Records Act requests please email: PRASheriff

For all other questions please call:
(530) 245-6025

Email: Sheriff
Fax: (530) 245-6054
Address:
300 Park Marina Circle
Redding, CA 96001

Safety Tips

The following are excerpts from the Citizen's Preparedness Guide published by the Attorney General's Office of the U.S. Department of Justice.

In Your Home and Neighborhood

  • Make a list of important local phone numbers
  • Write down phone numbers and contact information for your family in case they are separated
  • Make your house easy to find (street numbers are large and illuminated)
  • Organize an emergency preparedness kit containing:
    • A three-to-five day supply of water (one gallon per day per person)
    • Food that will not spoil and requires no cooking (enough to last 72 hours)
    • A first aid kit and needed medicines
    • Emergency tools like a radio, cell phone, flashlight and extra batteries
    • A portable emergency generator if possible
    • Alternate cooking source (camp stove or barbeque with fuel)
    • Extra blankets, clothing, shoes and money
    • Remember that banks may be shut down and ATM machines inoperative
  • Develop a home evacuation plan and practice with your family and neighbors
  • Plan how to take care of your pets
  • Learn how to shut off utilities such as gas, electricity, and water. Keep an adjustable wrench on hand to shut off utilities
  • Teach your children how to stay in touch
    • Make sure they can contact you at work
    • Make sure they know their address
    • Work with neighbors to find places that are safe for children to go in case of emergency
    • Explain 9-1-1 to your children
  • Maintain easily accessible inventory list of property and important documents

At Work

  • Learn about your company's emergency plans and practice them
  • Know the exit nd emergency routes
  • Have a designated post evacuation meeting location
  • Make plans for co-workers who are disabled
  • Know the location of fire extinguishers and medical kits
  • Gather personal emergency supplies in a desk drawer
  • Put together an office phone tree
  • Make plans to help each other

In Your Community

  • Develop a list of emergency services and their phone numbers and addresses
  • Find out about community emergency plans
  • Make sure schools and workplaces have updated contact information for your family
  • Make plans to meet with family members if an emergency happens while your family is separated
  • Plan for what you may need if you're away from home during an emergency
  • Be prepared to help others
  • Join or start a neighborhood group
  • Share the information you learn

Pets and Livestock

Before a disaster strikes:

  • Pre-plan where to take your animals in the event of an evacuation (fairgrounds, private farms, stables, etc.)
  • Be familiar with evacuation routes to your destination
  • Be sure animals will load
  • If you don't have your own vehicle, make arrangements with someone before the disaster strikes
  • Prepare a disaster kit, which should include:
    • your name, address, and phone number
    • your vet's name, address, and phone number
    • vaccination records
    • medications
    • water buckets
    • plastic trash barrel with lid
    • non-nylon leads, halters, and shanks
    • food and water
    • special dietary/medical instructions
    • horse blanket or sheet
    • photo of animal
    • fly spray
    • leg wraps
    • hoof pick
    • wire cutters
    • sharp knife

During a disaster:

  • Listen to the Emergency Alert System and evacuate when advised. If you choose to remain, at least evacuate your animals along with the disaster kit.
  • Animal behavior changes during disasters
  • Upon a warning notification, ready your animals - bring them in from fields, put halters on, etc.
  • Evacuate your horses/livestock early, if possible, to insure their safety and reduce stress
  • Take all vaccinations, medical records, and enough hay and water for three days
  • Call you destination to make sure that it is still available
  • If possible, use roads not in use for human evacuation when transporting livestock

If you cannot evacuate your livestock:

  • Leave them in a pre-selected area appropriate for the type of disaster. Call the Sheriff's Animal Regulations Unit and request the Animal Evacuation Team.

If you lose your livestock:

  • Contact your animal shelter, human society, veterinarians, brand inspectors, stables, surrounding ranches/farms or other facilities.
  • Listen to the Emergency Alert System for groups that may be accepting lost animals.
  • When you find your animal, use caution when handling it. They may panic or be in pain. Examine them thoroughly and seek medical attention, if needed.
  • Call the shelters and let them know your animal has been located. They will take them off their list of lost animals.

After a disaster:

  • Check fences to ensure they are intact
  • Check pastures for sharp objects that could injure livestock
  • Look for downed power lines and trees
  • If you find someone else's livestock, call our local shelters. Isolate the animal until it can be returned to its owner or examined by a vet.

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