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By Officers Kory Sneed, Stacey Juarez

By Officers Kory Sneed, Stacey Juarez

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By Officers Kory Sneed, Stacey Juarez

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  1. Being Safe & Secure In Your Home The Missing Piece in YOUR Home Security Puzzle By Officers Kory Sneed, Stacey Juarez Crime Prevention Officer

  2. What We’ll Cover • What you need to know about burglaries • CPTED • CPTED Examples in Scottsdale • Target hardening & Lighting • Other Programs • Post Test

  3. What You Need To Know About Burglaries • Burglaries usually happen during the day when you’re at work

  4. What You Need To Know About Burglaries • Burglaries usually happen during the day when you’re at work • The most common way to enter a home is through an open door or window (called “unforced entry”)

  5. What You Need To Know About Burglaries • Burglaries usually happen during the day when you’re at work • The most common way to enter a home is through an open door or window (called “unforced entry”) • Open garage door theft is a big problem

  6. What You Need To Know About Burglaries • Burglaries usually happen during the day when you’re at work • The most common way to enter a home is through an open door or window (called “unforced entry”) • Open garage door theft is a big problem • The most commonly stolen items are valuables that can be carried out and sold easily or melted.

  7. Target Hardening • Security measurers to make entry or removal of property more difficult • We will concentrate on lights, locks and landscaping • Everyone has a level of safety and security before they feel like they are locked in their own house Fort Knox

  8. The fire department recommends crawling out of burning buildings Mount any device low so it can be reached while crawling! Fire Escape Warning

  9. Hollow Core Intended for interior use only Easy to force or kick open Older houses often have them as exterior doors Entry Doors

  10. Solid Core Made of solid wood, laminated wood, particle board, steel, fiberglass or a combination of the above Made for exterior use Much harder to kick open “Knock test” Entry Doors

  11. Door Locks

  12. Deadbolt Locks • Good choice if: • Installed properly • Quality lock is used • Bolt is “dead” (can not be pushed in)

  13. DeadboltSingle vs. Double Cylinder • Double cylinder often used when there is a window in or near the door • Should leave key in door when people are home for emergency exit • Not allowed by some fire codes • Installed in most houses • Need key for entry only

  14. DeadboltWhat to look for • 1 Inch throw on bolt • “Anti Wrench Collar”

  15. On all entry doors Install with 2-3 inch screws extend into the framework of the building not just the trim wood Makes it harder to kick open Security Strike Plates

  16. Mortise Often called box lock due to shape Mounts in rectangular cavity (mortise) inside door Special tools and expertise needed to install Usually has spring latch and dead bolt Mortise lock Bolt Spring latch Mortise and Rim Locks

  17. Rim Locks Similar to mortise but mounts on side (rim) of door Good choice for almost all doors Has vertical or horizontal bolts Use quality screws Mortise Often called box lock due to shape Mounts in rectangular cavity (mortise) inside door Special tools and expertise needed to install Usually has spring latch and dead bolt Mortise and Rim Locks

  18. Eye Viewers • AKA peep holes • Minimum of 180 degree • Check for “blind spots” • New 210 degree

  19. Windows • Windows are left unlocked more often than doors • Many ways to secure windows depending on the type

  20. Sliding Windows • Very common • Reinforce same as sliding doors • Thumbscrew locks can be placed on the track

  21. Sliding Glass Doors(Arcadia Doors) • Usually have latch and not a lock • Often able to be lifted from track and removed • If not removed by lifting, it often disengages the latch

  22. DOWEL Arcadia Door &Sliding Window Fixes • Place a dowel or stick in track • This will not secure one that can be lifted off track • Install screws in track above door to keep it from being lifted • Drill hole through door into frame to install a pin • Being careful of the glass • Many devices are available from the local hardware store • Charlie bars • Mechanical pins • Track blocking devices • Some with locks

  23. Security Window Film • Applied to window to prevent entry – even from a crowbar! • Can also shield the sun • If applied to the inside of the window, a burglar can’t enter but someone inside can get out in the case of a fire

  24. Security Screen Doors • Removes the door as a point of entry in a burglary. • White or off-white doors have the property that the person inside can see out, but the person outside can’t see in during the day.

  25. Nail Side view Double Hung Windows • Slides vertically • Usually have upper and lower windows • Many commercial devices to secure these windows • Window can be pinned by drilling a hole through the front window into the back window and installing a nail or pin • Drilling the hole at a downward angle will keep the pin in place

  26. Casement Windows • Crank Open • Obvious to passersby when open • Lever locks the window not the crank • Levers can be drilled and pinned • Worn crank hardware may not close the window enough for lever to engage and lock window closed • New hardware should fix this

  27. Can be mounted over ground floors windows if local code allows Must have break away feature to allow emergency escape Iron Bars

  28. Landscaping • Sends strong signal to criminals • Visibility is the key

  29. Landscaping (Con’t) • Bushes below window level • Prevents concealment during entry • Tree branches 7-8 feet from the ground • Opens up view increasing natural surveillance • Shrubs cut to 3 feet

  30. Landscaping (Con’t) • Consider planting thorny plants under windows and around fences • Cactus • Roses • Bougainvillea • Pyracantha

  31. Uniform Security Lighting • Permits recognition of color of clothing and vehicles at 100 feet • Full-cut off fixtures are best • Up-lighting is for decoration, not security

  32. Perimeter Lighting • Porch and carport lights left on all day signal you are away. • Use photo cells or dusk to dawn sensors

  33. Perimeter Lighting • Can you tell the color of clothing on this person?

  34. Perimeter Lighting • Inexpensive dusk to dawn motion sensor lights can solve this problem

  35. Perimeter Lighting • Some jurisdictions have a “dark sky” ordinance that restricts certain types and styles of fixtures • Check with the Planning Department before changes are made

  36. Exterior Lighting • Lighting enhances surveillance • Park in common areas • If you see a threat, you can avoid it • Good lighting is needed on walkways and at entrances • House numbers need to be lit!

  37. Interior Lighting • Looks like someone is home • More comfortable to enter a lit home • Use timers or photo sensors • Use window covers so burglars don’t have an open view

  38. Compact Fluorescent • Uses ¼ the electricity of a incandescent bulb • Lasts 7-10 times longer • Takes 30-60 seconds to get fully bright • Horizontal spirals shouldn’t be used outside without cover • Only some bulbs can be dimmed • Has a small amount of mercury in it so must be disposed properly

  39. LED Lights • Use least amount of power • Last longer than other bulbs • Very bright lights • Used for Christmas lights • Bulbs cost a lot (now)

  40. What’s wrong with this picture? 1234 Tree too close to house Windows Not Visible from road Overgrown Landscaping No lighting on path

  41. Operation Identification • Pick up an engraver from the Neighborhood Resource Centers of the City of Scottsdale. • Engrave commonly stolen items (TV, camcorders, VCR’s, cameras, etc.). • Use your driver’s license number. • Return the engraver and receive the sticker.

  42. Crime vs. Suspicious • Suspicious activity – a crime has not occurred. Call the non-emergency number 480-312-5000 and describe the subject. • Crime in Progress – call 9-1-1 to report the crime. Be a good witness

  43. Other Programs • Home Security Survey • Citizen’s Police Academy • Self Awareness Class • Neighborhood Watch Captain’s Training • G.A.I.N. – Getting Arizona Involved in Neighborhoods

  44. ANY QUESTIONS? Officer Kory Sneed 480-312-5696, ksneed@scottsdaleaz.gov