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Area Police Stations

Fort Walton Beach Police Department
Ted Litschauer(Chief of Police)
7 Hollywood Blvd,
Fort Walton Beach, FL, 32548

Browse Fort Walton Beach, FL Police Arrest Reports

The city of Fort Walton Beach, also called "The Emerald Coast", "The Sonic City (1950s-1970s)" encompasses the following counties:  Okaloosa. Fort Walton Beach's government is comprised of the Mayor, who is currently Mike Anderson.

Fort Walton Beach encompasses land area: 7.4 sq mi (19.3 km2), water area: 0.8 sq mi (2.0 km2). The elevation is 7 ft (2 m) above sea level. This equates to a population density of 2,606.8/sq mi (1,006.5/km2). The local time zone is CST (UTC-6).

Zip codes in Fort Walton Beach include 32547-32549. Local area codes are 850. The Federal Information Processing Standard (FIPS) code for the city is 12-24475, which is used in computer filings when non-government agencies and contractors fulfill government contracts. Additional information and the official website of the city is found at http://www.fwb.org.

Fort Walton Beach is a city in southern Okaloosa County, Florida, United States. As of 2005, the population estimate for Fort Walton Beach was 19,992, and as of 2010, the population estimate for Fort Walton Beach is 19,507 recorded by the U.S. Census Bureau. It is a principal city of the Fort Walton Beach–Crestview–Destin Metropolitan Statistical Area.

Fort Walton Beach is a year-round fishing and beach resort community. Its busiest time of the year is the summer, with spring break being another busy time when thousands of people flock to the Emerald Coast.

Prehistoric settlement of Fort Walton Beach is attributed to the mound building 'Fort Walton Culture' that flourished from approximately 1100~1550 AD. It is believed that this culture evolved out of the Weeden Island culture. Fort also appeared to come about due to contact with the major Mississippian centers to the north and west. It was the most complex in the north-west Florida region. The Fort Walton peoples put in to practice mound building and intensive agriculture, made pottery in a variety of vessel shapes, and had hierarchial settlement patterns that reflected other Mississippian societies.