Attend a local meeting

Local meetings

Police Neighbourhood Tasking

Neighbourhood Tasking is a monthly meeting which local residents are encouraged to attend to raise any concerns that they may have regarding their local area. Present at the meeting are representatives from both the Neighbourhood Police Team and Birmingham City Council. The local Ward Councillors also attend.

The aim of the meeting is to establish priorities for the area and formulate a plan to address the issues raised. It is also an opportunity to update you on work completed by the local Police Team and Birmingham City Council.

To find the dates and locations of your meeting visit http://www.west-midlands.police.uk/your-local-police/birmingham-west-and-central/index.aspx

Birmingham City Council Ward Forums

Ward Forums provide an opportunity for members of the public to become involved in the decisions that affect their neighbourhood.  This includes decisions about local funding, planning and strategic issues affecting the Ward.

These are bi-monthly meetings and present at them are the local Ward Councillors, representatives from both West Midlands Police and West Midlands Fire Service, as well as staff/officers from Birmingham City Council.

To find the dates and locations of your meeting go to https://birmingham.cmis.uk.com/birmingham/Committee/Wards.aspx

 

Birmingham City Council Housing Liaison Boards

A Housing Liaison Board is a group of tenants, leaseholders, local residents, Councillors and housing staff who monitor and improve housing services in their local area.

The Housing Liaison Board (HLB) network now covers almost the entire city and has proved to be a very successful way for tenants and leaseholders to become involved.

To find details about your local group go to https://www.birmingham.gov.uk/info/50090/housing_liaison_boards

 

Neighbourhood Watch

The main aim of a Neighbourhood Watch scheme is to create a partnership between the local community, the police and the local authority.

Neighbourhood Watch started in the UK in 1982 and there are now some 150,000 schemes running throughout the UK covering nearly five million households, which makes Neighbourhood Watch the largest voluntary movement in the country.

When you become part of Neighbourhood Watch, you don’t sign up to a specific programme. Every scheme is different because each is run by and for the members of its community, to meet that community’s specific needs.

For details about neighbourhood watch schemes in your area, you can go to:

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