203 E. Grand Blanc Road
Grand Blanc, MI 48439
If you have an emergency please call 9-1-1.
|24 Hour Police Service||911|
|Records Bureau||(810) 694-1111|
|Records Bureau Hours||8 AM -5 PM (Mon-Fri)|
If you see something that makes you feel uneasy, call 9-1-1!
IMPORTANT INFORMATION about IDENTITY THEFT
Identity Theft is real and affects many residents in our city. Precautions that should be taken involve the use of your credit and debit cards. Many card companies will call you if they see suspicious activity on your account. First and foremost, the companies do not ask for your account numbers or personal information when they call you. Questions will be asked about the suspicious activity such as; on-line charges from out of state or large item purchases. When shopping and using ‘plastic’, keep receipts with you and not with the merchandise. Do not throw out receipts in trash containers outside the businesses - there is enough information on the receipts allowing access to your accounts. Review your accounts frequently for unauthorized activity.
When traveling or leaving your residence for a period of time; place holds on mail and newspapers, contact neighbors or family to keep an eye on your property, use timing devices on lights and contact police for vacation checks. No matter if leaving for the evening or extended periods of time, always secure the doors and windows. If you observe suspicious activity, contact 911 immediately as you are more familiar with the activities in your neighborhood.
Charity Street Vendor Information:
In 2017 Governor Snyder signed into law P.A. 112 which granted charitable organizations the opportunity to solicit donations while standing in the roadway. Under this state law, municipalities cannot deny organizations this opportunity, but can enact an ordinance to restrict some of the activities. Because of this state law, our city ordinance had to change to comply.
This state law can be found in the link below:
The City Ordinance information can be found in the following three links:
EMAIL SPAM & PHISHING INFO
Email spam can come in many disguises. It may claim you have won a foreign lottery or can share in an overseas inheritance. Maybe it's a money-making scheme or an illegal seller of medicines. A simple rule: If you don't know the sender of the email message, don't open it! The FTC (Federal Trade Commission) gives you the chance to go one step further. If you get spam email that you think is deceptive, forward it to email@example.com. The FTC uses this database to pursue law-enforcement actions against those who send spam. You should also check your internet service provider's (ISP) website to find out where to report spam directly to the ISP.