Cullman County, Alabama Public Records
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Search Cullman County public records using best found research sources online. Look up recorded information of Cullman County including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Cullman County government and their sites with services which provide public information. Current economy, business and housing data. Read about up to date current events and what is occurring in any city of Cullman County. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request Cullman County criminal records from law enforcement departments with access to the state's repository with official background check of arrests and convicted felonies. Access a directory aimed toward producing open public records and instant information available online. Cullman County sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

Cullman County, Crime Reports (2011)
Total Violent Crime:113
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:1
Forcible Rape:16
Aggravated Assault:93
Total Property Crime:1,235
Larceny Theft:800
Motor Vehicle Theft:52
Cullman County, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of persons residing within the County in 2010 80,406
Estimate of the County's total residency as of April 1, 200077,483
Percentage change of the total resident population as of April 1, 2000 to April 1, 20104%
Net change of residents' total population from April 1, 2000 to April 1, 20102,923
April 1, 2000 complete count of Countywide resident population77,483
Population estimate of residents less than 5 years of age5,202
July 1, 2009 estimated percentage of residents that are less than 5 years of age6%
July 1, 2009 estimate of residents that are less than 18 years of age19,084
July 1, 2009 estimated percentage of residents that are less than 18 years of age 23%
July 1, 2009 percentage estimate of residents that are 65 years of age and older16%
July 1, 2009 estimate of residents that are 65 years of age and older12,760
July 1, 2009 total estimate percentage of female residents50%
County's white resident population recorded in 201076,133
County's black resident population recorded in 2010856
County's American Indian and Alaska Native resident populations recorded in 2010408
County's Asian resident population recorded in 2010343
County's Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander resident population recorded in 201018
Countywide 2010 resident population of two or more races889
Countywide 2010 resident population of Hispanic or Latino origin3,454
Non Hispanic white resident population in 201074,568
Countywide percentage of white residents in 201095%
Countywide percentage of black residents in 20101%
Countywide percentage of American Indian and Alaska Native residents in 20101%
Countywide percentage of Asian residents in 20100%
Countywide percentage of Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander in 20100%
Countywide percentage of Two or more races in 20101%
Countywide percentage of Hispanic or Latino Origin in 20104%
Countywide percentage of non Hispanic white in 201093%

Vital Statistics

Births and deaths occurring in Cullman County
Births 20071,121
Deaths 2007863
Infant death occurring within the County of persons one year of age or less in 200711
Percentage of persons with the same residence of one year or more from 2005 to 200984

Resident Background Information

Education and background history of Cullman County Residents
Percentage of foreign born population in the County from 2005 to 20092%
Percentage of residents 5 years of age and older that speak languages other than English at home from 2005 to 20094%
Percentage of persons from 25 years of age and older with high a school education or higher from 2005 to 200975%
Percentage of persons from 25 years of age and older with bachelor's degree or higher from 2005 to 200913%
Total number of Veterans from 2005 to 20097,153

Current Housing and Real Estate Data

Households located in Cullman County
Average time spent commuting to work for person 16 years and over not working from their personal residence between 2005-200928
Housing unit estimates as of July 1, 200936,815
Net change of housing units estimates as of April 1, 2000 to July 1, 20091,583
Housing unit estimates - percent change, April 1, 2000 (base) to July 1, 20095%
Percentage of the County's housing units being occupied by owners between 2005 and 2009 74%
Median value of the County's housing units being occupied by owners between 2005 and 2009 $103,600
Percentage of housing in structure of multi dwelling units between 2005 and 20099%
Total number of households between 2005-200930,993
Average size of households between 2005-20093

Cullman County Employment Data

Income, earnings and payrolls of people residing within the County
Per capita income in the past 12 months in dollars adjusted to inflation in 2009 $20,339
2009 Countywide income of median households in Cullman County$37,425
Percentage of persons living in poverty in the year 200919%
The personal income of persons employed in 2007$2,203
Per capita income of persons employed in 2007$27,404
Labor force of civilian workers in 200937,718
The unemployment of the civilian labor force in 20093,549
The rate of unemployed civilian labor force in 2009 9
Employment of person relating to all industries in 2007 43,008
Net change of employment in all industries between 2000 and 2007 3,582
People employed by the government in 2007 4,692
Earnings by persons working in all industries in 20071,294,831
Average earnings per job in all industries in 200730,107
Number of private non farm establishments in 2008 1,794
The employment of non farm pay for the period of March 12, 2008 23,931
Percentage change of private nonfarm employment for the pay period of March 12, 2008 10%
Total of non employer establishment in 2008 according to NAICS 5,872
Total NAICS 72 sales of accommodation and food services establishments with payrolls in 2007102,291

People and Businesses

Firms and companies of Cullman County
Total number of firms located in the County for the year 20077,873
Total percentage of black owned private firms in 20071%
Total percentage of American Indian and Alaska Native owned firms in 20070%
Total percentage of Asian owned firms in 20070%
Total percentage of Native Hawaiian and Other Pacific Islander owned firms in 2007 0%
Total percentage of Native Hispanic owned private firms in 20070%
Total percentage of Women owned private firms in 200724%
Value for shipments from manufacturers according to NAICS 31-33 in 2007 1,393,437
Sales of establishments with payroll from merchant wholesalers according to NAICS 42 in 20070
Sales of establishments with payroll from retailers in 2007 867,058
Per capita sales of establishments with payroll from retailers in 2007 10,757

Land Valuation

Property value and Cullman County territory
2009 totals of building permits for new private housing units in 2009 42
The valuation of all new private housing units authorized by building permits in 2009 5,257
Adjusted 2007 acres of land in farms229,791
Total expenditures by the federal government for the 2008 fiscal year518,492
Per capita total expenditures by the federal government for the 2008 fiscal year6,376
Size in square miles of land as of 2000738
Population per square mile in the year 2010109
Cullman County Public Records
Map of Cullman County, Alabama
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Cullman County, Latest Questions and Answers
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Cullman County, Arrest Records
Published current arrests including charges including information provided by law enforcement and news
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Cullman County, Most Wanted
View a list of names, offender descriptions, location, charges and other information of persons wanted by police and sheriffs
Fugitive - Horacia Mena
 Horacia Mena, a White Male was last seen in Cullman, Alabama.Comments: Horacio Mena is wanted for felony child abuse and other possible charges in Cullman County, Alabama. Any information please call the Cullman County Sheriffs Office or the FBI in Birmingham, Alabama.
July 29 2013 - Source:

Cullman County, Mugshots
Photos of arrested persons, offenders in custody and booking information
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Cullman County, Missing Children
Collected data of endangered children, runaways, family and non family abductions
Missing Child - Carrie Mosteter
 Carrie Mosteter, a White Female was last seen in Cullman, Alabama.Comments: CARRIE MOSTETER, 2 year old, White, Female, was taken without permission from her custodial grandfather. She was taken by Jennifer Ann Mosteter, and possibly enroute to Illinois. Jennifer Ann Mosteter is possibly driving a Black, 4 door, Honda or Hyundai with Illinois tag. If anyone has information regarding the whereabouts of CARRIE MOSTETER, please contact the Cullman County Sheriff's Office at (256) 734-0342.
August 11 2013 - Source:

Cullman County, Public Information
Recent publications of obituaries, city news and calendars, sex offender lists, birth and divorce records, view court criminal actions, civil lawsuits and bankruptcy filings
Cullman EC Hosts Multiple Events for Earth Day 2014
By: Brian LacyCEC contributorCULLMAN — Cullman Electric Cooperative is helping members celebrate Earth Day with several activities focused on recycling, conservation and energy efficiency. Alabama Smart Yards Tuesday, April 22 10-11 a.m. Cullman EC Training Room Alabama Smart Yards, presented by Tony Glover of the Cullman County Co-op Extension Office, will share ways people can build an environmentally appropriate landscape plan for their home. The workshop will teach how to landscape while considering a home’s heating and cooling costs; water conservation and management; and intelligent pest management techniques.  The key, according to Glover, is an appropriate design that is functional, cost efficient, visually pleasing, environmentally friendly and has easily maintainable areas. Snacks and drinks will be provided, and all who attend the seminar will go home with a gift from Cullman EC. Document Shredding Tuesday and Wednesday, April 22-23 Cullman EC offices in Cullman (Eva Road) and Addison (Hwy 278) Document shredding is a safe and smart way to recycle old paper. Identity theft is a real threat, and can take years to fix credit fraud and recover from financial losses. Cullman EC is working with Alabama Archives to provide secure document shredding barrels so personal documents can be properly and safely disposed. Bring the materials you need shredded to Cullman EC’s offices in Cullman or Addison on Tuesday, April 22, and Wednesday, April 23. The service is free to our members. Any paper items that include information about credit cards, social security numbers, bank accounts, old bills or other private information should be considered for secure document disposal. Energy Efficiency Thursday, April 24 6-7 p.m. Cullman EC Training Room Using less electricity in your home or business is a great way to help the environment while saving money at the same time. Stop by the Cullman EC office on Eva Road from 6 to 7 p.m. on Thursday, April 24, 2014, to visit with energy efficiency experts and see examples of easy energy savings techniques. Guests can also pick up brochures and videos that teach hundreds of simple steps you can take to save on your monthly power bill. Guests can enjoy hot dogs, chips, drinks and a gift provided by Cullman EC. Electronics Recycling Thursday and Friday, April 24-25 Cullman EC office on Eva Road Cullman EC is working with JCR Recycling to offer two days of electronics recycling. In today’s world of constantly evolving technology, it’s easy to find small electronics that stop working or simply don’t get used sitting around the house. Don’t throw those items away. Recycle them! Bring your small electronics to the Cullman EC office on Eva Road, and drop them off at our temporary recycling center. Small electronics include items such as cell phones, digital cameras, desktop and laptop computers, TVs and computer monitors, video game systems and more. (As a general rule, “small electronics” are items that one person can carry. If it takes multiple people to load, unload or move an item, it will not be accepted). Cullman Electric Cooperative is a member-owned cooperative serving more than 42,000 member accounts in Cullman, Morgan, Lawrence and Winston counties Rate this article:  Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 No votes yet
Happening April 14 2014 - Source:

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Happening April 14 2014 - Source:

One Step at a Time: Cullman Walk for Autism Brings Families Together
By: Chelsea SparksClear blue skies greeted those that showed up to participate in the Walk for Autism and 5K Run this past Saturday. Families and individuals from all across the county and beyond showed up to walk or run and show their support for this amazing group of people.  The atmosphere was one of celebration and family. The usual statistic that gets thrown out in any given press event is that 1 in 88 children are diagnosed with autism. That statistic has changed in recent years to 1 in 68. To some, this seems like an increase in the number of children born with this disorder. The truth of the matter is, however, that those diagnosed with autism have always been amongst us. There were just as many kids with autism 20 years ago as there are today. The difference is that there is a name and diagnosis for these individuals, whereas before, they would have been lumped into another, less accurate category. The autism community has come a long way in the past decade. Hundreds of thousands of dollars has been poured into research all over the country trying to solve some of the mysteries of the disorder. So far, a cure or definitive reason for autism has not been found, but we have more hard evidence today than ever before of how and why autism happens. Events like the Cullman Walk for Autism are important for not only fundraising, but allowing families who live with autism every day to have a day where they can meet with one another and celebrate how far they have come. Many of these families have known each other for years, and the events like today are their only way of seeing one another. Other, newer families can use the opportunity to network and find the support and help they need as they start their journey. For those families that may not have a loved one diagnosed, the reason for coming is just as important, if not more so. By simply bringing your child or children to an event such as this, you are exposing them to children they may encounter in school and would otherwise not understand. The more a child is exposed to those that are different to them, the potential for understanding and acceptance grows. This is all too important to autistic children and their families. Any parent sees their child being bullied as a nightmare, but the thought for a parent raising a child with autism is down right terrifying. Everyone was happy and helpful Saturday morning. Free biscuits, fruit and drinks were available for everyone, as were the many inflatables and games set up for the children to play. Booths set up all across the track field were filled with different resources about therapy, support groups and general information. One of the most popular tents was “Mr. Whiskers”, the clown’s tent. Mr. Whiskers primarily works at hospitals like Children’s in Birmingham, but made a special appearance to make the kids balloon animals. Swords, ponies, hats and more were created and given with love to each child who lit up like the fourth of July upon being given their gift. The event was a success and hopefully a sizeable amount of money was raised to continue the ongoing research in Alabama. If you would like more information on this or the Cullman area support group, please call Rhonda Davis at (256) 962-2208. Rate this article:  Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 Average: 5 (2 votes)
Happening April 14 2014 - Source:

Walking Tours Showcase Cullman History
By: Natalie BonnerLocals and Visitors Get a Taste of the Little German Town On a brisk, beautiful Saturday interested residents and visitors alike were able to experience a hidden delight that will only be available throughout the month of April – an educational walking tour provided by the dedicated staff at the Cullman County Museum. Throughout the month of April, tours will be provided free of charge to those locals and visitors alike who would like to know more about the history and heritage of our rich and cultured community. The tours are from 10 to 11 a.m. and have a different tour leader each Saturday, giving a unique and varied experience per each tour. Our tour guide, Michael Sullins, took us around Cullman on this first official walking tour of the year. As a participant you are given an itinerary that explained the stops along the way, with a brief background and historical affluence of each location. The Walking Tour begins at the Cullman County Museum and meanders through in a maze like fashion, covering some of the most profound and historically rich stops Cullman has to offer such as Depot Park, the Cullman Train Depot, Grace Episcopal Church and Sacred Heart Church, to name a few. Grace Episcopal Church Beorger Marcie Jacob welcomed us through the doors and spoke to the group about the role the church has played in the history of Cullman. Telling the history of the church, Jacob’s eyes lit up and her passion was evident. “The church is about 50 years old. This building was built in 2003 and it’s built on the site where the little white church was built,” she said to the crowd of curious onlookers. Our tour guide Sullins explained that the Walking Tour basically came out of two different areas. The state of Alabama began a program several years ago to encourage small cities and large towns to have walking tours to highlight the history of each individual community. “Another reason we’ve been able to join the state program when it first came into inception is because we were already doing these walking tours with Oktoberfest and the Cullman County Historical Society, so we already had these walking tours in place and they just became more of a yearly thing that we do along with other cities in the state of Alabama,” he explained. The Cullman area is steeped in historical relevance, and the Walking Tours highlight these curiosity filled nooks within the community and afford those touring an educational look at the Cullman that came before us. For more information on these walking tours, contact the Cullman County Museum at (256) 739-1258. Rate this article:  Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 Average: 5 (2 votes)
Happening April 14 2014 - Source:

DIY: Transferring Photographs to Wood
By: Summer CrookThere are many ways to display photographs. You can frame them, mat them, print them on canvas, etc. Yet, there is one unique and interesting way to show off those images that many people don't think about and that's transferring them to wood. This is a simple project that yields beautiful and eye-catching results. All you need is a piece of untreated light wood (poplar woods and maple work well) cut to the desired size of the image, your image printed with a laser printer on thin paper stock, some matte gel medium, and either Mod Podge or a water-based polyurethane (spray polyurethane works well also). You will also need a sponge brush to spread your gel and finish onto the wood. First, you want to make sure your wood surface is sanded smooth and free from dust and debris. You also want to make sure that your wood is at least 1-inch thick to avoid warping. Once your wood is clean and dry, you are ready to begin applying a generous amount of the gel medium evenly to the surface. After you have coated the top of the wood with the gel, carefully place your image onto the gel, face down. Keep in mind that your final product will be a mirror image of your original picture, so if you prefer the image to look the same way on the wood as the original image, or you have text on your image, make sure to edit your image and flip it before printing. It is also important to have your image printed on a standard, thin paper stock. In fact, the thinner the paper, the better. Photo paper will not work. It must also be printed with a laser printer to ensure that the ink transfers properly. After you place your paper onto the wood, begin carefully smoothing out any air bubbles or creases with your fingers. You can also use a scraper, or a credit card works great as well. Be careful not to press or scrape too hard. You don't want to push out all of the gel or tear your paper. Once the paper is secured to the gel and smooth, let it sit overnight or for at least eight hours. You can also place a book or something with some weight on top of it while it dries to secure the paper even more. Just make sure that whatever you place on top of it isn't too heavy. You only want a bit of pressure. Now that your gel has dried overnight, you can begin peeling away the paper to reveal your image underneath. In order to peel the paper away, you need to wet the surface with water. You can simply use your hand, or you can wet a hand towel and lay it over the wood and saturate the paper. Once the paper is saturated, you can begin rubbing the paper loose with your fingers. This process takes a few times to completely remove the paper. Be careful not to rub too hard because you could rub the ink off of the wood. It helps to let the wood dry a bit to see if there are more fuzzy pieces of paper. If so, just re-wet your fingers and rub a little more. Even after all of the paper is removed, once the wood is dry, it will still look a bit cloudy. That's okay. When the surface is dry, you can begin adding your finishing coat with the Mod Podge or the polyurethane. While you are adding this top coat, you will begin to see the image clear up again. You can always add extra coats of the finish as well. That's all there is to it. You can paint or stain the edges or leave them untreated. You can also add a sawtooth hanger to the back of the wood or drill a shallow hole into the back to hang it on the wall. However you plan to display your new artwork, it is likely to be a great conversation piece. Rate this article:  Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 No votes yet
Happening April 14 2014 - Source:

Easter Photo Sessions: What to Avoid
By: Summer CrooksDon’t Let that Bunny Cost You! As Easter approaches, we begin thinking about coloring eggs, decorating with pastels, and if we have children, we might be thinking about dressing them up in adorable outfits and getting their pictures taken. Of course they look cute as a button in their best attire, but wouldn't it be even cuter if they posed next to a cute bunny or maybe a little chick or fluffy little lamb? The simple answer is “Yes, of course, they would look incredibly adorable” but the legal answer is a completely different story. Holidays are cash cows for many different businesses. So it should be no surprise that photographers want to capitalize on the festivities too. And when kids are involved, it's even easier to pull on the heartstrings and push for the wallet. The problem with this is that we sometimes forget that safety needs to come before the sale, and photographers need to be aware of how to work with children safely. Now, let's consider adding animals into the mix. Actually, my hope is that this article will deter readers from considering this, but I digress. So, mommy and daddy, or maybe grandma and grandpa, want their little one photographed with some Easter animals. They've found a local photographer that offers such a session. Isn't that great? Well, let's not jump up and down yet. There are some real and serious questions that need to be asked.     First, is this photographer licensed through the USDA under the Animal Welfare Act? It's not just the kiddos that need to be protected, and yes, photographers are required to be licensed in handling livestock and other protected animals for the purpose of photography. Lambs, rabbits, chicks, etc. are all protected and their use is regulated for photography, among other things. What this means is that for a child to sit for photographs that include any of these animals, the photographer must be licensed by the USDA. It's cut and dry. In fact, even if a child or adult is not photographed with the animal, as stated on the website, “You also must be licensed if you use animals to promote photographs or photography.” Keep in mind, this is just for federal licensing. There are still state and local requirements to take into account.          So, let's say this local photographer does have the proper licensing. This still won't ensure that your child won't be scratched or bitten, and it doesn't guarantee that the animals aren't carrying any diseases. This government regulation was put in place for the protection of the animals and the animals alone. The safety of the child is still the responsibility of the photographer and the parent. It is likely that the photographer will require a liability waiver to be signed.           These are all important questions to ask a photographer who offers sessions with animals such as this. Now, if the client is bringing their own personal pet to the session, that is a different story. When the animal is owned by the person being photographed, there is no license required.           So, if after all of that, a session like this is still of interest, and the photographer is legally legitimate, make sure that they properly walk through the safety precautions and handling procedures of the animal. However, keep in mind that when dealing with animals of any kind, there is no guarantee that there won't be an incident. Knowing all of these factors and understanding the long list of possible struggles is why many photographers don't offer sessions like this. So it will most likely be difficult to find a reputable and legally sound photographer who advertises these types of sessions. For most, it's just not worth it. Shannon Federer of Shannon's Photography, located in Cullman, said it perfectly. “When working with little children, they have a tendency to pull and squeeze and rub the animal too aggressively. Next thing you know, the animal might bite or scratch them, and now you have a crying child with red eyes that's hard to calm down and there goes your session. It's just not worth it. Parents want the sessions, but I don't want children to get hurt.” Rate this article:  Select ratingGive it 1/5Give it 2/5Give it 3/5Give it 4/5Give it 5/5 No votes yet
Happening April 14 2014 - Source:

Cullman County, Missing People
Currently missing persons sought by law enforcement derived from public and private sources
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Cullman County, Crime News
Published news and events of criminal activity
Arrests, incidents reports for April 15, 2014
Here is a look at the incidents that were reported to the Cullman City Police Department for Tuesday:  
April 16 2014 - Source:

What causes high bond amounts?
Why can one person accused of a violent crime have a lower bail than someone arrested on a drug possession charge?
April 08 2014 - Source:

Arrests, incidents reports for March 28-30, 2014
Here is a look at the incidents that were reported to the Cullman City Police Department for Friday, Saturday and Sunday:  
March 31 2014 - Source:

Kindergarten girl becomes victim of cyber bullying after trip to Walmart
An Upstate family is outraged and looking for answers after they say their kindergartner became the victim of cyber bullying.
March 31 2014 - Source:

Arrests, incidents reports for March 25, 2014
Here is a look at the incidents that were reported to the Cullman City Police Department for Tuesday:  
March 26 2014 - Source:

Cullman County deputies searching residence for evidence of Tabitha Franklin disappearance
Cullman County deputies are searching a Cullman County home in search of evidence in the disappearance of Tabitha Franklin, 29. Franklin was last seen Aug. 13, 2009 in the West Point area of Cullman County. The Alabama Department of Public Safety has her listed as missing and endangered. Franklin is the mother of three children. No one has been charged in her disappearance so far.
March 07 2014 - Source:


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