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Newaygo Bail Bonds

home White Cloud, MI 49349, USA
phone (231) 689-6037

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Visit the Sheriff’s Website for Jail Information in Newaygo County Here: http://www.countyofnewaygo.com/CountyJail.aspx#

NEWAYGO COUNTY JAIL Address

NEWAYGO COUNTY JAIL
300 WILLIAMS STREET
WHITE CLOUD, MI
49349

NEWAYGO COUNTY JAIL Statistics

According to the latest jail census:
Average Daily Inmate Population: 180
Inmate Capacity: 212
Year Constructed: 1967
Full-Time Staff: 37
Total Staff Salaries: $1,573,245

Phone:(231) 689-7024

Newaygo County, MI Offense Statistics
Violent Crime50
Murder and Non-Negligent Manslaughter0
Rape (revised and legacy definition)20
Robbery0
Aggravated Assault30
Property Crime248
Burglary83
Larceny-theft163
Motor Vehicle Theft2
Arson2
Data Source: FBI Uniform Crime Reporting (UCR) Program – Offenses Known to Law Enforcement by Metropolitan and Nonmetropolitan Counties, 2015
Note: The data shown in this table does not reflect county totals but are the number of offenses reported by the sheriff’s office or county police department

Newaygo County Sheriff's Office

Welcome to the Newaygo County Sheriff's Office Facebook page. This was designed to inform our citizens about special events, traffic hazards, safety tips and other information that will help promote a safe community.
Newaygo County Sheriff's Office
Newaygo County Sheriff's OfficeTuesday, September 19th, 2017 at 2:20am
RELEASE:

On Tuesday, October 10th from 9:00 am to 3:00 pm, 36th Street crossing Hardy Dam will be closed to allow Consumers Energy to access and inspect equipment near the roadway at Hardy Dam. The roadway will be closed to all traffic including emergency vehicles. Please keep this in mind and give yourself extra time when travelling in the this area. The Sheriff's Office will make appropriate assignments to adjust for adequate response times.

Thank you!
Newaygo County Sheriff's Office
Newaygo County Sheriff's OfficeSaturday, September 16th, 2017 at 5:06am
On September 14th 2017, two teams from the Newaygo County Sheriff Office participated in the 80th Annual Michigan Governor's Match held in Jackson Michigan. The Newaygo County Sheriff's Office participated in the class C division. This year, the Sheriff Office placed third in our division.
The award for the highest sheriff, undersheriff or Deputy was won by our own Deputy Raymond Lundeen. This award goes to the highest sheriff, undersheriff or Deputy Sheriff through out all the classes. Congrats Deputy Lundeen, job well done.
The Participants this year were Sgt. Matt Buter, Deputy Raymond Lundeen, Deputy Andy Crisman, Deputy David Israel, Deputy Curtis Smalligan and Deputy Phillip Green. We would like to thank Sheriff Mendham and Undersheriff Palmiter for making this possible.
Newaygo County Sheriff's Office
Newaygo County Sheriff's OfficeTuesday, September 12th, 2017 at 6:10am
September 11, 2001 was the deadliest day in law enforcement in american history. We remember the officers, firefighters, EMS, and citizens who unselfishly gave their lives on this day.

We will never forget each life that was taken.
Newaygo County Sheriff's Office
Newaygo County Sheriff's OfficeThursday, September 7th, 2017 at 7:02am
On September 4th 2017, Louie escaped his enclosure while the family was camping at Timbers edge Campground in Newaygo County. Anyone with information is asked to contact the Sheriff's Office at 231-689-7303.
Newaygo County Sheriff's Office
Newaygo County Sheriff's OfficeSaturday, September 2nd, 2017 at 3:49am
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
CONTACT: Sheriff Mendham
August 30, 2017 (231) 689-7303

SHERIFF MENDHAM URGES RESIDENTS TO BUCKLE UP AND DRIVE SOBER LABOR DAY WEEKEND!!

Labor Day weekend is one of the busiest weekends on the road. As families and friends come together from all over Michigan to enjoy this Labor Day Weekend, Sheriff Mendham urges drivers to be smart: Buckle Up and Do Not Drive Impaired. Deputies will be working hard this weekend in Newaygo County to stop impaired driving and enforce Michigan’s Seat Belt Law.
During this high traffic time, it is especially important for travelers to wear their seat belts and refrain from using any substances which impair driving. “Drivers who operate vehicles while they are under the influence of drugs or alcohol cost Michigan residents millions of dollars each year in lost time, lost property, and most importantly, lost lives,” said Sheriff Mendham. “The greatest tragedy is that deaths due to impaired driving are preventable – these are not accidents.”
Michigan ranks high in the nation in seatbelt use. Studies have shown that there is a direct correlation between seatbelt use and crash survival. “Seatbelts save lives,” said Sheriff Mendham. “Please remember to buckle up each and every time your get in your vehicle.”
Newaygo County Sheriff's Office
Newaygo County Sheriff's OfficeThursday, August 24th, 2017 at 12:44am
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT SHERIFF MENDHAM
(231) 689-7303

SCHOOL BUS SAFETY ALERT: STOPPING FOR SCHOOL BUS AND OTHER SAFETY TIPS
With schools starting across Michigan, the Newaygo County Sheriff’s Office wants you to know the laws for school buses. Passing a school bus that is loading or unloading students is prohibited under any circumstances. The law requires motorists to come to a complete stop at least 20 feet from a school bus whenever a bus is stopped and employing the use of its two red flashing signals. The driver may proceed once the bus resumes motion.
Tips for Motorists
• Slow down and prepare to stop whenever you see yellow school bus lights flashing.
• The law now requires motorists to come to a complete stop at least 20 feet from a school bus whenever a bus is stopped and employing the use of its two red flashing signals. The driver may proceed once the bus resumes motion.
• Never pass a school bus when children are loading or unloading. That is the Law!
• Remember that children are unpredictable in their actions. Take extreme caution when traveling in a school zone.
• If you live in an area where there are no sidewalks, drive cautiously. Be more alert to the possibility of children walking in the road.
• Be more aware of children playing near school bus stops.
• Take extra time to look for kids at intersections, on medians and on curbs.
• Enter and exit driveways and alleys slowly and carefully
• Reduce any distractions inside your car so you can concentrate on the road and your surroundings.
• Put down your phone – don’t talk or text while driving!
Tips for Students
• Always arrive at the bus stop early.
• Prior to boarding, wait until the bus has some to a complete stop, the door is opened and the bus driver says that it’s OK to board.
• Once on board proceed quickly to your seat and stay sitting until the bus arrives at your school or other drop off location.
• Do not move around on the bus.
• Always walk on the sidewalk when preparing to cross the street near a bus. Make eye contact with the driver so that you are sure he or she sees you.
• Never walk behind the bus.
• If you are walking beside the bus, make sure you are at least 10 feet (10 “giant” steps) away.
• Take extra precaution to make sure that clothing with drawstrings and book bags do not get caught in the hand rail or door.
• Never stop to pick something up you have dropped while the bus is stopped. Wait until the bus has driven off to avoid not being seen by the driver.
Traveling to and from School
• Plan a walking route to school or the bus stop. Choose the most direct way with the fewest street crossings and, if possible, with intersections that have crossing guards.
• Walk the route with your child beforehand. Tell him or her to stay away from parks, vacant lots, fields and other places where there aren’t many people around.
• Teach your child never to talk to strangers, accept rides from strangers or accept gifts from strangers. Remember, a stranger is anyone you or your children don’t know well or don’t trust.
• Be sure your child walks to and from school or the bus stop with a sibling, friend or neighbor.
• Teach your kids – whether walking, biking or riding the bus to school – to obey all traffic signals, signs and traffic officers. Remind them to be extra careful in bad weather.
• When driving kids, deliver and pick them up as close to the school as possible. Don’t leave until they are in the schoolyard or building.
• If your child bikes to school make sure he wears a helmet that meets safety standards. Research indicates that a helmet can reduce the risk of head injury by up to 85%.
• If your child rides a scooter to school, make sure she wears sturdy shoes, al helmet, kneepads and elbow pads. Children under 12 should not ride motorized scooters.
• Be sure your child knows his or her home (or parents’ cellular) phone number(s) and address. They should also know where you work, your work phone number, the phone number of another trusted adult and how to call 911 for emergencies.

Thank you,