Hazel Green Police Department

  • Agency: Hazel Green Police Department
  • Address: 1610 Fairplay St, Hazel Green, 53811 WI
  • Chief: Eric Lyons (Chief of Police)
Phone: 608-854-2951
Fax:
Website:

Hazel Green Police Department is located at 1610 Fairplay St, Hazel Green, 53811 WI. The Chief of Police of the department is Eric Lyons. The Hazel Green Police Department phone number is 608-854-2951.

Hazel Green Police Department News

Missing cat If found, please contact the Hazel Green Police Department. Thanks you.

Just a Reminder: 🍁🍁🍁🍁🍁 Leaf pick up will be November 5th & 6th only. It will start on the North end of town and work South.

Just a reminder, alternate side winter parking will be starting November 1st. For your convenience we have also posted a copy of our Village ordinance.

Congratulations Officer Brandon Clark Last month Officer Clark assisted the Cuba City Police Department with a subject that was not breathing and helped with CPR. Officer Clark's decisive action resulted in the subject regaining a pulse and was breathing on his own by the time E.M.S. arrived. Thanks to Officer Clark's fast response, the subject is making a full recovery.

On Sunday, September 16, 2018, between 7pm and 10pm a theft of a $20.00 cell phone charger occurred at the Southwest Mart in Hazel Green. The vehicle driven has Dubuque County plates. If anyone has any information regarding these two gentlemen please contact the Hazel Green Police Department. Additional photos in comments section.

Here are 10 signs of suicide that could help you determine if someone is suicidal. 1. Threatening to hurt or kill himself or herself. 2. Looking for ways to kill himself or herself. 3. Talking or writing about death, dying or suicide. 4. Rage, anger, seeking revenge. 5. Feeling trapped, like there’s no way out. 6. Increasing alcohol or drug use. 7. Withdrawing from friends, family or society. 8. Anxiety, agitation, unable to sleep or sleeping all the time. 9. Dramatic changes in mood. 10. No reason for living, no sense of purpose in life. People may show one or many of these signs and some may show signs not listed. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), suicide rates are increasing. It’s clear that this is a mental health crisis we need to address. If you or someone you know needs immediate support, call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline at 800-273-TALK (8255) or call 911. Share and help spread the word.

Signs and Symptoms of Eating Disorders Behavioral 1. Dieting behaviors (e.g. fasting, counting calories and avoidance of food groups or types). 2. Evidence of binge eating (e.g., disappearance or hoarding of food). 3. Evidence of deliberate vomiting or laxative use (e.g., taking trips to the bathroom during or immediately after meals). 4. Excessive, obsessive, or ritualistic exercise patterns (e.g., exercising when injured or in bad weather, feeling compelled to perform a certain number of repetitions of exercise or experiencing distress if unable to exercise). 5. Changes in food preference (e.g., refusing to eat certain fatty or “unhealthy” foods, cutting out whole food groups such as meat or dairy, a sudden concern with healthy eating or replacing meals with fluids). 6. Development of rigid patterns around food selection, preparation and eating (e.g. cutting food into small pieces and eating very slowly). 7. Avoidance of eating meals, especially in a social setting (e.g. skipping meals by claiming to have already eaten or have an intolerance or allergy to particular foods). 8. Lying about the amount or type of food consumed or evading questions about eating and weight. 9. Behaviors focus on food (e.g., planning, buying, preparing and cooking meals for others but not consuming meals themselves; interest in cookbooks, recipes and nutrition). 10. Behaviors focused on body shape and weight (e.g., interest in weight-loss websites, books, and magazines or images of thing people). 11. Development of repetitive or obsessive behaviors relating to body shape and weight (e.g., body checking such as pinching waist or wrists, repeated weight of self and excessive time spent looking in mirrors). 12. Social withdrawal or avoidance of previously enjoyed activities. Physical 13. Weight loss or weight fluctuations. 14. Sensitivity to the cold. 15. Changes in or loss of periods. 16. Swelling around the cheeks or jaws, calluses on knuckles or dental discoloration from vomiting. 17. Fainting. Psychological 18. Preoccupation with food, body shape and weight. 19. Extreme body dissatisfaction. 20. Distorted body image (e.g., frequently check their reflection in mirrors, windows and other reflective surfaces). 21. Sensitivity to comments or criticism about exercise, food, body shape or weight. 22. Heightened anxiety around meal times. 23. Depression, anxiety or irritability. 24. Low self-esteem (e.g., negative opinions of self; feelings of shame, guilt or self-loathing). 25. Rigid thinking (e.g., labeling of food as either bad or good). Warning Signs Especially Common for Young People 26. Obsessively count calories or examine food labels for nutritional information 27. Avoid eating with friends or discard lunches 28. Spend a great deal of time online talking to people who promote or encourage disordered behaviors rather than spending time with friends in person Need-to-Know There are three main eating disorder classifications: anorexia, bulimia and eating disorder not otherwise specified (EDNOS), which includes binge-eating disorder. Bulimia is statistically more common than anorexia and many hide their symptoms and behaviors for years before seeking professional help. EDNOS is the most common form of eating disorder. EDNOS describes people with symptoms and behaviors that do not strictly align with anorexia or bulimia but whose attitude toward good weight or body shape seriously impacts their life. EDNOS is not less serious than anorexia or bulimia and can cause significant health problems. Many assume that eating disorders affect only young, white, middle to upper-class women. In truth, eating disorders affect boys and young men as well as African American, Hispanic, Asian and Native American youths and young adults. Many also falsely believe that only people with a certain body type can have an eating disorder. It’s important to remember that eating disorders are a mental illness – they are not dependent on a person’s size, shape, race or gender. If you or a loved one is living with an eating disorder and are looking for information or support, call the NEDA helpline at (800) 931-2237. Share and help spread the word.

Another Scam to watch for.

Attention outdoors people. If you need to report a violation please contact the WDNR at 1.800.847.9367. If you have general DNR questions call the Wisconsin information line at 1.888.936.7463. Thanks you

The IRS scams are back at it again. Multiple reports of phonecalls have been received by residents in our Village. We would like to remind everybody that the IRS will only contact you through certified mail. Please do not hesitate to call us with any questions or concerns you may have.

On Wednesday, August 22, 2018, at approximately 5:39PM, a $25.00 gas drive off occurred at the Citgo Southwest Mart in Hazel Green. Anyone with information please contact the Hazel Green Police Department at 608.854.2951. Thank you, Chief James Monahan

PUBLIC SERVICE ANNOUNCEMENT Suspicious Person It has come to our police department’s attention that there was some misunderstanding regarding a suspicious person on South Main Street in Village of Hazel Green on August 14, 2018. We would like to clarify some of the facts about incident. On August 14, 2018, at approximately 7:13pm, a gold Chrysler car was parked on South Main Street with a white male, approximately early 30’s, was standing next to and pacing by the vehicle. Several weeks prior, another officer had observed the same vehicle and male on South Main Street behaving in the same manner. Both times after officers went by, the male left the area shortly after. It is unknown if it was the police presence or coincidence that the person left. Both times, officers spoke with several people in the area and no one who was contacted knew the vehicle or person. Both incidents occurred during daylight and the male did not appear to be concealing his face. The male did not attempt to contact any person or residence. Our department was able to get the vehicle’s license plate before it left town. It does appear that the vehicle does have connections to Hazel Green. We understand the behavior may appear unusual, however, the above-mentioned behavior in NOT a crime. We are truly sorry if any miscommunication caused any fear in the community. We ask the community to remain vigilant and contact law enforcement if you observe any suspicious behavior. Together, we can make the community safe. Thank you.