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Weekly E-Newsletter and Crime Log


Tuesday 9/1/09


In an effort to be "user friendly", you may click the blue link in the IN THIS NEWSLETTER to go directly to your favorite section.  Once you are finished with that section, you can link BACK TO TOPtop and it will bring you back to this point.  For our readers that like to take your time, please scroll at leisure.  We recurrently make available specific information and sections in the E-Newsletter for our residents joining HBNW! 

 If you should have any problems viewing or using the links in this email, please click the HAVING TROUBLE VIEWING THIS E-MAIL? at the top of page and you will be forwarded to a webpage version.


In This Newsletter...

:: HBNW/HBPD Crime Log

:: CRIME PREVENTION ~ Time to keep an eye out for students!

:: FIRE CHIEF LANTZER'S CORNER ~ Condolences to the families & HBFD responds to local fires.

:: RECOGNITION OF VOLUNTEERS ~ Upcoming Introduction Block Meetings for the year.

:: Map Your Neighborhood ~ Train the Resident class added on Thursday, Oct. 8th

:: HB EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS ~ Wash those little hands!


:: Code RED - Emergency Notification System for HB & ALERT LA County

:: MBNW/MBPD Crime Log

:: RBNW/RBPD Crime Log

:: HB Amateur (HAM) Radio Association


:: TAG YOUR UTILITY VALVES ~ Accurate Emergency Services








Every Monday, Kelly views the HBPD Daily Activity Logs for the prior week.  With the assistance of Motorcycle Ofc. JR Smith, Dect. Mick Gaglia or Lt. Tom Thompson, we select crimes that our residents can learn from in order to TARGET HARDEN their home, car or neighborhood.  This is a tool that is used to inform you about how the crime occurred, time of day and if there are any suggestions for the resident to learn from the crimes selected to further secure their home or car.

For those of you that are interested in seeing the monthly crime statistics for all crimes in HB, please click the link below.  

Hermosa Beach Police Department Monthly Report 



This is a SAMPLE COPY of what a SOLICITOR PERMIT looks like for your reference.     



Monday, August 24, 2009 to Sunday, August 30, 2009


AREA 1  

 BLUE (SOUTHWEST area bordered by Pier Ave, PCH & Herondo St.)



 GREEN (NORTHWEST area bordered Pier Ave, PCH and Manhattan border)

 RED (Every HB address on PCH and EAST to Harper/Reynolds)

 Abbreviations Used by Officers:
RP    Reporting Party
UTL    Unable to Locate
GOA    Gone on Arrival
FI    Field Identification Card is information taken "in the field" on a person; such as name, address, distinguishing marks, clothing if needed for future contact.

NRD    No Report Desired

ADAST  Advised and/or assisted  

Monday, August 24, 2009


Area 1


484 PC

8th St / Beach Drive

Stolen Bicycles

Two bicycles were secured to a pole at 8th and Beach Drive by one lock. The owner lost the key and returned the next day to cut the lock, but the suspect beat him to it and took both bicycles.




Area 1


484 PC

400 block of The Strand

Stolen Bicycles

Both bicycles were chain locked together to a parking sign. The suspect cut the lock sometime during the night and removed both bicycles.




Area 1


594 PC

200 Block of Pier Ave

Vandalism to Vehicle

Unknown suspect(s) smashed the driver and passenger windows. Nothing removed from the vehicle to indicate the suspect intended to steal something.




Area 1


484 PC

1100 Block of Manhattan Ave

Theft from Unlocked Vehicle

The unlocked vehicle was parked inside an open and unlocked garage, The suspect went inside the vehicle and removed jewelry, a digital camera, IPOD, and registration.



Area 1


484 PC

3rd St and Beach Dr

Suspects Arrested for Stealing Bicycles

Undercover police detectives were in the area on surveillance when they observed two male Hispanics cut the lock off two bicycles and attempt to ride off. Both suspects were arrested and the bicycles were recovered.




Area 3


484 PC

800 Block of 1st St

Theft from Vehicle

The passenger side window was smashed for entry and an IPOD and REI duffle bag was taken.



Wednesday August 26, 2009


Area 2


484 PC

400 Block Herondo

Theft from Unlocked Vehicle

The suspect entered the vehicle through an unlocked door and took a GPS unit and Oakley sunglasses.



Thursday August 27, 2009


Area 2


484 PC

100 block of Longfellow

Stolen Bicycles

A bicycle was removed from a closed garage. Possible entry was made through a side door.



Area 2



Craig's List

Internet Scam

The Victim placed his vehicle for sale on Craig's list for $4,000.  He received a response from a male stating he wanted to buy the vehicle and have it shipped to another state. The male sent a check for $5,000 and the male was to refund the excess to the Victims pay pal account. The Victim sent additional money to cover shipping and again the amount was to be credited to the pay pal account. The Victim is out approximately $1,500.00


Friday August 28, 2009


Area 2


211 PC

18th St / Beach Drive

Robbery - Suspects Arrested

Three black female juveniles were arrested after the Victim was knocked to the ground and struck several times. The suspects took the Victim's Blackberry. The three juveniles left a halfway house in Pasadena and came to Hermosa to enjoy the beach. All three were charged with robbery and taken to Los Padrinos juvenile detention facility.


Area 1


484 PC

300 Block of Monterey

Theft from Open Garage

A black Phat Cycles, Sea Breeze single speed cruiser was taken from the open garage between 3 and 5 PM. 


Saturday August 29, 3009


Area 2


484 PC

1300 Block and the Waterline


The Victim left a gym bag on the beach containing cash, bank cards, driver's license, prescription glasses, cell phone, Wilson football, digital camera, etc. Sometime between 3:30 and 4:00 PM the suspect walked off with the bag without being noticed.


Sunday, August 30, 2009


Area 1


484 PC

9th St / Ardmore

Theft from Vehicle

Sometime during the night or early morning the suspect entered the vehicle and took the GPS unit. No signs of forced entry. The GPS unit came with the rental vehicle.





Time to keep an eye out for students! 

School Crossing 

Be familiar with school zones. Get in the habit of noticing where school zones and crosswalks are on routes that you normally take. Accidents, including pedestrian accidents, are far more likely to occur locally on routes with which drivers are more familiar and comfortable.


Stop for school bus lights. Always stop for school buses with flashing red lights. Drivers approaching the bus must come to a full stop for the duration that the red lights are on. Some school buses have flashing yellow lights also, which means that drivers may proceed with extreme caution. Bus drivers often engage the flashing yellow lights before the flashing red lights, signaling that they are about to stop.


Obey crossing guards. School crossing guards are given police training and the same authority as local traffic police in most areas, so disobeying a crossing guard could get you in some serious trouble. Remember that driving on major streets where crossing guards and crosswalks are observed is safer than taking "short-cut" side streets where children may be unattended.


Anticipate the worst. The speed and distance away of oncoming cars is more difficult for young children to judge. Always anticipate the chance that a small child may run in front of you by slowing down and preparing to brake.


Be careful around parked vehicles. Be especially careful in areas with parked vehicles on the side of the road. Children waiting to cross may be especially difficult to see behind parked sport-utility vehicles.
Turn your headlights on. Drive with headlights on in areas with children and pedestrians. The AAA says that the use of headlights can reduce pedestrian accidents by about 25 percent.


Avoid using cell phones when driving. Cell phones are a known distraction. Never use hand-held cell phones while driving, and never use hands-free cell phones while driving in school zones or areas with children. The same goes for activities that distract the driver, such as changing CDs, looking at notes and reading maps.


Avoid reversing. Try to avoid reversing your vehicle in areas with children. It's more difficult to see short children and attend to your car's blind spots while reversing.


Don't speed. Remember that the speed limit in most school zones during school times or when children are present is 25 miles per hour. Bad weather, or areas with limited visibility, will require a lower speed. Your visibility to pedestrians, your ability to see them and your stopping distance all may be greatly impaired by weather or road conditions, so follow common sense and slow down.


Don't honk at pedestrians or bicyclists. Honking at a child, whether on foot or on a bicycle, is generally not a good idea. The noise could possibly cause the startled child to trip or fall and be in a dangerous position for other approaching traffic.



  • Always wear a bicycle helmet, no matter how short or long the ride.
  • Ride on the right, in the same direction as auto traffic.
  • Use appropriate hand signals.
  • Respect traffic lights and stop signs.
  • Wear bright color clothing to increase visibility.
  • Know the "rules of the road."

Walking to School

  • Make sure your child's walk to a school is a safe route that has well-trained adult crossing guards at every intersection.
  • Be realistic about your child's pedestrian skills. Because small children are impulsive and less cautious around traffic, carefully consider whether or not your child is ready to walk to school without adult supervision.
  • If your child is young or is walking to new school, walk with them the first week to make sure they know the route and can do it safely.
  • Bright colored clothing will make your child more visible to drivers.
  • In neighborhoods with higher levels of traffic, consider starting a "walking school bus," in which an adult accompanies a group of neighborhood children walking to school

Everyone plays a role in creating and maintaining a safe environment.
Report Crime - Don't assume that your neighbors have already reported the crime or that the police already know. Report criminal or suspicious activity each and every time it occurs.
DIRECT HB Dispatch Number 

Reasons for calling the non-emergency number include, but are not limited to the following:

  • You want to report a nuisance, such as a noise or parking complaint.
  • To report a non-emergency crime, one that did not just occur, and the
    suspect(s) are not in the immediate area. 
  • You have questions about something suspicious occurring in your
    neighborhood, and you are not sure it is criminal activity.
  • Solicitor just came to your door or are in the neighborhood.
  • Trash diggers.
  • Unusual foot traffic.
  • People you don't recognize walking your block with no seemingly specific direction or purpose.
  • Parked, occupied vehicles at unusual hours.
  • Abandoned vehicles.
  • Business transactions conducted from vehicles.
  • Unfamiliar people peering into parked vehicles.
  • Person removing vehicle accessories.

Be alert and observant wherever you are and learn to recognize signs of criminal behavior. Report all crime to the HBPD even if it is only an attempt. Crime cannot be controlled or prevented if it is not reported. By reporting crimes and suspicious activities you can protect yourself and others.

If you are in another city in the South Bay, these are their direct dial phone numbers to their PD/FD dispatch. 
El Segundo Dispatch  310-524-2760

Manhattan Beach Dispatch 310-545-4566

Palos Verdes Dispatch 310-378-5211

Redondo Beach Dispatch 310- 379-5411

Torrance Dispatch 310-320-2611
If you are in a city that you do not know or are on the freeways, call 9-1-1 and your call will be routed to the appropriate call center.




Several fires are burning in Southern California.  The largest of these is the Station Fire, which is approaching 125,000 acres (at the time of this writing). Last Saturday afternoon, Hermosa Beach was asked to provide an engine for a strike team from the South Bay area to respond to the Station Fire.  While en route to the fire our engine suffered mechanical problems and had to be towed back to the fire station.
Very early Sunday morning, our department received another request to provide an engine and four personnel for a second South Bay strike team to respond to the Oak Glen III Fire near Yucaipa.  Those personnel are still assigned to that fire, and should be for a couple more days, depending on how quickly containment can be achieved.  It is currently 40% contained.  Our personnel have been involved in structure protection.
Hermosa Beach Fire Department personnel join the chorus of condolences to the families of Los Angeles County Fire Captain Tedmund Hall of San Bernardino County and Firefighter Specialist Arnaldo "Arnie" Quinones of Palmdale who lost their lives battling the Station Fire.  They were killed in a crash when their vehicle was overrun by the fast-moving flames of the Station Fire and rolled down a mountain side.  Captain Hall was a 26-year veteran and Firefighter Quinones had been a county firefighter for eight years.
While we have been very fortunate so far, please monitor the air quality in our area because changes in the weather may force some smoke into our region.





HB Neighborhood Watch ~ a crime awareness and disaster preparedness neighborhood program. 
To view all ACTIVE blocks in HBNW
If you have not had an INTRODUCTION Block Meeting, your block is not considered an active block in HBNW.  You may have volunteered to be your block's captain and receive the HBNW E-Mails.  However, we do not know if you are connected to your residents until you have had this meeting.  Please e-mail us today if you have not had it. 

Upcoming Introduction Block Meetings

Sept 23
Lisa Burt
Pacifica Villas Condo Complex

Sept 30

Hilary Young

1900 block of Ardmore and Ava Avenue




Oct 21
Rick Koenig
1800 Block of Manhattan Avenue
Oct 28
Hayley Larkin
00 Unit Block of The Strand 






  Map Your Neighborhood Logo

6:30p.m. - 9:00p.m.

1315 Valley Drive
 MYN materials, light dinner from Corner Bakery, HBNW bottled water and a MYN bag (see below) provided when you pre-register.
Reserve your seat TODAY! 
Thank you for


We appreciate that you have signed up!

 Resident Kathy Cook

 Resident Annie Moler

Block Captain Scott McMurrey

Resident Dorothy Yost 

"Map Your Neighborhood" (MYN) is a program designed to help neighborhoods prepare for disasters.  It is a program that HBNW has adopted and is mandatory that all Block Captains attend and implement on their street.
MYN will help you to:

  • Learn the "9 Steps to Take Immediately Following a Disaster" to secure your home and to protect your neighborhood. It is hard to think clearly following disaster and these steps will help you to quickly and safely take actions that can minimize damage and protect lives. 
  • Identify the Skills and Equipment each neighbor has that would be useful in an effective disaster response. Knowing which neighbors have supplies and skills helps your disaster response be timely, and allows everyone to contribute to the response in a meaningful way.  
  • Create a Neighborhood Map identifying the locations of natural gas for quick response if needed.
  • Create a Contact List that helps identify those with specific needs such as elderly, disabled, or children who may be home alone during certain hours of the day.
  • Work together as a team to evaluate your neighborhood during the first hour following a disaster and take the necessary actions.



 HB Disaster Preparedness Logo 


With back to school, comes the concern of the H1N1 virus spreading through children.  Please go through this section with your kids.


wash hands 


"Did you wash your hands?"

How many times did you hear that today? Probably a lot. But why are adults so hung up on hand washing? Why are they so in love with lather?

Washing your hands is the best way to stop germs from spreading. Think about all of the things that you touched today - from the telephone to the toilet. Maybe you blew your nose in a tissue and then went outside to dig around the dirt. Whatever you did today, you came into contact with germs. It's easy for a germ on your hand to end up in your mouth. Think about how many foods you eat with your hands.

You can't wear rubber gloves all day long, but you can wash your hands so those germs don't get a chance to make you or someone else sick. When germs go down the drain, they can't make anyone sick.

So when are the best times to wash your hands?

  • before eating or touching food (like if you're helping cook or bake, for example)
  • after using the bathroom
  • after blowing your nose or coughing
  • after touching pets or other animals
  • after playing outside
  • before and after visiting a sick relative or friend

Now you have the when and the why of hand washing. But did you know that a lot of people don't know how to get their paws perfectly clean? The next time you're told to step up to the sink and scrub up, remember these handy hints:

1.  Use warm water (not cold or hot) when you wash your hands.

2.  Use whatever soap you like. Some soaps come in cool shapes and colors or smell nice, but whatever kind that gets you scrubbing is the kind you should use. Antibacterial soaps are OK to use, but regular soap works fine. 

3.  Work up some lather on both sides of your hands, your wrists, and between your fingers. Don't forget to wash around your nails. This is one place germs like to hide. Wash for about 10 to 15 seconds - about how long it takes to sing "Happy Birthday." (Sing it quickly two times or just once if you go nice and slow.)

4.  Rinse and dry well with a clean towel

When Disaster Strikes, it's too late to prepare. 




Return of swine flu: What's ahead for Americans?
The hopeful news: Even with no vaccine, winter is ending in the Southern Hemisphere without as much havoc as doctors had feared, a heavy season that started early but not an overwhelming one. The strain that doctors call the 2009 H1N1 flu isn't any deadlier than typical winter flu so far. Most people recover without treatment; many become only mildly ill.
Importantly, careful genetic tracking shows no sign yet that the virus is mutating into a harsher strain.
... Wash your hands, sneeze into your elbow, stay home so you don't spread illness when you're sick.

Lessons from Mexico for next wave of swine flu


So what worked? Public awareness; rapid diagnosis, treatment and quarantine; and a near-compulsive outbreak of hand-washing.


What didn't? Travel bans, school closures, overuse of antibiotics and those flimsy paper face masks that tangled hair, slid down necks and hid the beautiful smiles of this gargantuan city. 

Mexico's new drug use law worries US police


Tens of thousands of American college students flock to Cancun and Acapulco each year to party at beachside discos offering wet T-shirt contests and all-you-can-drink deals.
"Now they will go because they can get drugs," said San Diego Police Chief William Lansdowne. "For a country that has experienced thousands of deaths from warring drug cartels for many years, it defies logic why they would pass a law that will clearly encourage drug use."



Code RED

A link to the city web page for residents to go to add their phone number to the city telephone notification/information message system, Code Red. The link provides information about the system, how it will be used and allows residents to add their phone number so they will be in the system for city notifications.


The CodeRED system gives city officials the ability to deliver pre-recorded emergency telephone notification/information messages.
No one should automatically assume his or her phone number is included. All businesses should register, as well as all individuals who have unlisted phone numbers, who have changed their phone number or address within the last year, and who use a cellular phone as their primary home phone. 


When you receive a call from CODE RED, the number will be displayed on your caller ID as (999)911-9999.



ALERT LA County Logo


May be used to register your cell phone number, Voice over IP phone number, and e-mail address with the Alert LA County Emergency Mass Notification System.

Listed and unlisted land line telephone numbers are already included in the database and do not need to be registered.

Los Angeles County has implemented an emergency mass notification system that will be used to contact County residents and businesses via recorded phone messages, text messages or e-mail messages in case of emergency.  The system, called Alert LA County, will be used by the County's Emergency Operations Center to notify residents and businesses of emergencies or critical situations and provide information regarding necessary actions, such as evacuations.  The system utilizes the telephone companies' 911 database and is able to contact land-line telephone numbers, whether listed or unlisted.  If the call is picked up by an answering machine, the system will leave a recorded message.  If the number called is busy or does not answer, the system will redial the number in an attempt to deliver the message.  The system is also TTY/TDD compatible.

Because the Alert LA County system uses the 911 database, only land-line numbers are automatically included in the system.  If you have a cellular or Voice over IP number and would like to be notified on that device, or if you would like an e-mail notification, you must register those telephone numbers and/or e-mail address by completing the registration form below.

Because the Alert LA County system uses geomaping, each telephone number and/or e-mail address can only be associated with one street address in the system.

Each telephone number and e-mail address registered below will be contacted only when the street address it is associated with is impacted by a disaster or emergency.





Courtesy of Manhattan Beach Neighborhood Watch and Police Department 


Area 1
08/27/09                        10:25 p.m. - 10:30 p.m.             1100 block of 20th Street
(Vehicle Vandalism) The victim heard a loud thud and glass breaking outside and looked out to see a male in a white shirt riding a bicycle westbound and eventually out of view. When the victim inspected her vehicle parked on the street she saw the driver side mirror was hanging from wires and the glass was broken.
Area 5
08/26/09 - 08/27/09       6 p.m. - 7:30 a.m.                     100 block of 13th Street
(Vehicle Burglary) The victim discovered the garage door had been left open overnight and her purse was missing from the unlocked vehicle parked inside. Items stolen included a wallet with money inside, credit cards, ID and a cell phone. A bank alerted the victim that one of her credit cards had already been used.
Area 5
08/29/09                        2 p.m. - 6 p.m.                          200 block of 20th Street
(Burglary) The victim parked an electric golf cart behind the residence and left the keys on a kitchen counter a few feet away from the back door which was left open and unlocked. Unknown suspect(s) took the keys to the vehicle and a garage door opener which had been left in a cup holder in the vehicle.

Area 1
08/25/09                                    7:35 p.m. - 7:45 p.m.                            1400 blk of 19th St.
Victim left his bike unsecured outside his friend's house near the front steps. When he returned he found his bike had been stolen.
08/24/09                                   11:00 p.m. - 11:05 pm                           300 blk of 10th St.
Victim exited her vehicle and placed a L.A. Kings hockey bag (with hockey equipment inside) on the inside of her side gate. She closed the gate and drove a few blocks away to park her vehicle. When she returned the hockey bag was gone.       
Area 5
08/23-24/09                               5:30 p.m. - 11 p.m.                              1500 blk of Highland Av.
Unknown suspect entered through an unlocked door and removed a bike, TV, TV control box, TV remote, and a trash can.
Area 6
08/24/09                                    6:00 p.m. - 6:30 p.m.                            100 blk of 5th St.
Victim was moving furniture into his house and set 3 large trash bags of "high-end" clothing aside in the alley behind his residence, then went inside. When he returned to get the 3 bags, he discovered them missing.
Area 7
08/26/09                                    2:30 p.m. - 6:15 p.m.                            2400 blk of The Strand
Unknown suspect removed two bicycles from the victim's garage. No evidence of forced entry.

Area 1
08/17/09 - 08/18/09                   8 p.m. - 8:50 a.m.                     1300 block of 19th Street
(Vehicle Theft) Unknown suspect(s) took two pairs of sunglasses from the unlocked vehicle that was parked on the street in front of the residence.
08/23/09                                    1 a.m. - 6:30 a.m.                     1400 blk of 18th St.
(Residential Burglary) Victim placed his wallet and wrist watch on a bookcase located in the dining room before going upstairs to retire.  In the morning his wife found the back door unlocked,  the kitchen window screen removed and the window open. The victim observed that his watch and wallet were missing. However, the suspect did remove his wedding photo from his wallet and leave it behind in the same place his wallet was last seen.
Area 4
08/22/09                                        unk - 3:30 p.m.                     900 blk of 9th St.
(Petty Theft) On 08/22/09 victim removed her mail from the mailbox. She found an envelope from her car dealer that had been ripped open and a smaller envelope inside that had also ripped open.  She had expected to find a new car key in the envelope. No other mail had been tampered with.
Area 10
08/19/09                                    3 p,m, -  3:15 p.m.                     100 blk of El Porto St.
(Petty Theft) On 08/19/09 victim invited a man who had been repairing a dent in the victim's fender into his home. He had him wait in the dining room while he retrieved his wallet from another room. After the man left with a check for payment the victim found his wallet and key set missing.

Area 6
08/18/09                        10 a.m. - 5 p.m.                        200 block of 9th Place
(Residential Burglary) The victim secured his residence upon leaving but left a bathroom window open approximately 3 to 4 inches, with a baseball bat in place to prevent the window being opened further. When he returned home, the baseball bat was on the floor and the screen appeared to have been removed. Unknown suspect(s) entered the residence and took unopened mail including credit cards and bank statements, along with a wallet and old ID and some change that had been in a basket in the kitchen.
Area 6
08/15/09 - 08/17/09       5 p.m. - 9 a.m.                          500 block of 6th Place
(Vandalism to Residence) Unknown suspect(s) kicked a hole in a screen that covered access to a crawl space. No entry appeared to be made and nothing was tampered with. Earlier in the month the victims discovered a crack in the windshield of their vehicle made by unknown suspect(s).  




Courtesy of Redondo Beach Neighborhood Watch and Police Department 

Please follow the link below to learn about recently published weekly crime information. 

Click here to see CRIME STATISTICS

To subscribe to City of Redondo Beach e-zine service, please go to





We know how we will communicate when phones, cell phones and Internet go down.  Do you?


email Ken Hartley @ HBARA

T-038 / KI6KUU
Hermosa Beach Amateur Radio Association
Voice : 310-376-4776


 Visit the HBARA website!






More Prepared Logo


Order your supplies TODAY! 


We want to help you get prepared! 


 Hermosa Beach residents receive FREE SHIPPING TO HB. 


Enter HB2007 at checkout.




Home-Savor Emergency Utility Shut Off Kit Description:

The Home-Savor Emergency Utility Shut Off Kit is a means by which a homeowner, tenant, or neighbor can easily locate their gas, water, and electrical mains and shut them off in case of a natural disaster or accidental emergency. Following the detailed instructions and utilizing the label page the consumer will transform the blank graph section of the laminated Map Page into a customized map of their property denoting the locations of their utility shut off valves and the electrical main shut off. The Location Signs are mounted at all three of the utility shut off locations with the included nylon zip ties. Due to the fact that some properties have different types of valves and or electrical systems, (5) five different laminated Location Signs are provided and a maximum of (3) three will be used. The kit is designed for homes, apartments, condominiums, and commercial buildings.The Home-Savor Emergency Utility Shut Off Kit includes several pieces of original graphic artwork and are all included in this provisional patent application.

The Home-Savor Emergency Utility Shut Off Kit includes:

1.     (1) 8.5" x 11" Laminated Map Page.

2.     (1) 8.5" x 11" Label Page.

3.     (5) 2.5" x 3.5" (approximate size) Location Signs.

4.     (1) 11" x 17" Instruction Page.

5.     (1) Gas Valve Shut Off Wrench.

6.     (2) Nylon Zip Ties.

7.     (2 feet) of small link chain or elastic cord.

8.     (1) 2" x 2" (approximate size) piece of double face carpet tape to attach the electrical shut off instructions to the door of the electrical panel box.

Utility 1


Visit AES online today!













City Council & All Commission meeting media clips are arranged by date, with the most recent at the top of the list. Click Video to view the meeting with documents, or Agenda / Minutes to see just the documents. You can also search the archives by typing keywords into the Search box.


Hermosa Beach City Council and All Commission AGENDA'S, MINUTES AND VIDEO





Hermosa Beach Neighborhood Watch and the newly established Hermosa Beach Emergency Preparedness Advisory Commission applied for and received a Micro Enrichment Grant from the Beach Cities Health District. The grant will be used to purchase and distribute 138 Disaster Supply Fanny Packs to disabled and/or homebound seniors residing in Hermosa Beach.  

To receive a kit, please contact or call 310-374-1828.























Kelly Kovac-Reedy


Tracy Hopkins


HBNW phone:



Visit HBNW website 



HBNW Facebook Page