Township of Kalamazoo Police Department
TKPD Home Page
Safety Tips

If you leave town, ask a friend or neighbor
to pick up your mail and newspapers so
burglars wont know you're away.  For more
Click Here
Township of Kalamazoo Police Department
(269) 343-0551 Non-Emergency
911   Emergency
Traffic Ticket
Online Payment
Click Here
Crash Reports
Click Here for a
FOIA request
information about
a crime?

Contact SILENT
OBSERVER to give an
anonymous tip and help
be a crime stopper!  
Click Here or dial
(269) 343-2100

See the "Birth of a Pothole"
Click Here

Record snow and cold may be departing, but they're
leaving in their wake one of Michigan's worst pothole
seasons ever. The Michigan Department of
Transportation (MDOT) is suggesting some ways that
motorists can avoid hitting potholes, and to minimize
damage if they can't miss them:

  • By driving extra cautiously and not tailgating,
    drivers have more time to see and react to any
    potholes they're approaching.

  • Properly inflated tires in good condition handle
    potholes better than worn, over-inflated or
    under-inflated tires.

  • Reporting potholes to MDOT's
                 Report a Pothole webpage or
                 The Pothole Hotline at 888-296-4546

(MDOT only repairs state "trunkline" roadways such
as I, M or US route
Have you ever wondered what to do with
unused or expired medication? Whatever you
do, don't flush them down the toilet. Instead,
dispose of those items at a Red Med Box.

Red Med Boxes are located at certain area
law enforcement buildings, including at the
Kalamazoo Township Police Department.
Red Med Box is an easy and secure way to
dispose of your unused or expired medication.
Township of Kalamazoo Police
Department is now hiring for
the position of:

For application instructions, go
to the TKPD
Recruiting Page
The Township of Kalamazoo Administrative offices
Monday- Friday 8:00am to 4:30pm  
(269) 381-8083 (located on the North side of the building)
State of Michigan "Safe Sleep" Campaign

According to the Michigan Department of Human Services
(DHS), each year in Michigan nearly 150 infants die as a result of
unsafe sleep environments.  These deaths are
100 percent

From sleeping with parents and siblings to cribs filled with
blankets and toys, infants are put at risk of suffocation when their
sleep area is not appropriate for a baby. Babies are most safe
when they are placed:

  • on their backs
  • in their own crib
  • without ANY items such as pillows, blankets and toys.

For more information, visit the DHS
Safe Sleep Campaign