The City of College Station offers two online options for citizens to report non-emergency issues. The Police Department monitors one, and Code Enforcement handles the other. Code Enforcement Supervisor Julie Caler takes a look at how each platform works and what issues you can report to each. Continue reading Online options for reporting non-emergency issues
It’s as easy as SeeClickFix for citizens to report code enforcement, public works, and other non-emergency issues to the City of College Station. The online application allows anyone with internet access to report and easily track updates to their concerns. SeeClickFix empowers you and your local government to take care of and improve our neighborhoods in a tangible and meaningful way. Continue reading SeeClickFix remains a valuable reporting tool
You’ve seen the eyesores. The piles of garbage, tires, paint cans, and appliances that someone carelessly dumped by the side of the road or in an open field. The practice is illegal, but it still happens far too often, despite the threat of substantial fines and even jail time. Here are four ways you can help us be friendlier to our environment and keep our community clean.
The City of College Station has used the free SeeClickFix app since 2011 as a handy way for citizens to report potholes, broken street lights or code enforcement issues. The result has been more than 4,700 resolved problems. Continue reading Reporting issues to city as easy as See-Click-Fix
Since the City of College Station began using SeeClickFix for citizens to report code enforcement and public works issues, hundreds of issues have been successfully resolved. And of the 143 cases reported through the online application in 2011, most were resolved within a week.
However, a successful resolution doesn’t always mean fulfilling the request – at least not immediately.
A few weeks ago, a resident used SeeClickFix to request the removal of a diseased tree in Brison Park. The next day, a Parks and Recreation Department crew discovered that a large limb had fallen off the sick tree, revealing a partially hollow interior. A peek inside revealed that the tree may have been hollow, but it was certainly not empty.
A family of owls had taken up residence and seemed to be doing quite well, thank you.
Displacing the young family from its cozy home wasn’t an attractive option, so the soft-hearted city crew chose to leave the shabby tree – and its feathered occupants – alone for now. When the resident learned why his request would not be resolved, he chuckled and said we’d hear no more “screeching and hooting” about it from him.