City of Jacksonville, Duval County, FL Public Records
Browse Public Records By State
Browse Public Records By County
Browse Duval County, FL Cities and Towns
  First Name Last Name City State  
City of Jacksonville, Duval County, FL Public Records Resources & Searches

Search the City of Jacksonville, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 32099 with a total population of 821,784. Look up recorded information of Jacksonville, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Jacksonville, 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 the City of Jacksonville. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Jacksonville, 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. Jacksonville sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

City of Jacksonville, Crime Reports
Violent Crime:5,182
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:71
Forcible Rape:350
Aggravated Assault:3,183
Property Crime:36,113
Larceny Theft:25,733
Motor Vehicle Theft:1,862
City of Jacksonville, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents821,784
White resident population recorded488,473
Black or African American resident population recorded252,421
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded3,270
Asian resident population recorded35,222
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded765
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded63,485
Resident population of some other race recorded17,995
Resident population of two or more races recorded23,638
City of Jacksonville, FL Public Records
Jacksonville, Florida Weather Forecast

Current Conditions: Mostly Cloudy, 49 F
Wed - Partly Cloudy. High: 63 Low: 58
Thu - Mostly Cloudy. High: 69 Low: 64
Fri - Thunderstorms. High: 71 Low: 58
Sat - Showers. High: 72 Low: 58
Sun - Partly Cloudy. High: 73 Low: 60
Map of Jacksonville, Florida
Ask A Question About Jacksonville, FL
Type in your Question:
Your Name or Nickname
8 x 3 = ?
Jacksonville, Latest Questions and Answers
Q: how do I find out about judgements Jacksonville FL
by aa

Q: How do I look up the history of the property?
by anonymous
A:You can begin your search here This is an instant search about publicly available property records. A search can initially start from the latest data and working back to archives. A search of previous owners can reveal if the property was passed down from one family member to another. This record includes the square footage and its borders showing the lot's change from one ownership to another in cases where the parcel was broken up.
by neal

Q: Why is it difficult to get some public records online when open records and meeting laws guarantee access?
by gene
A:Access may be guaranteed and written into law, but the making them available online is different. Statutes covering access of records make it so that the person requesting it is not for in one example cost prohibitive, but this does is not the same as making it free or lowest cost possible. Each agency has their own protocol as to how and where to accept and process requests for information. Many agencies have a public information officer assigned to their department that knows how to handle these requests. However, much of the information regarding how to get these records can be found online Public records availability can span from online access to making an official open records request. Also, larger venues that receive many requests will have a better services to access their data. Generally recorded documents do not require an official FOIA request, but have their own policies and guidelines in place which is legal as long as they are reasonable. Criminal records are open to the public, but some criminal cases are under investigation and are kept from the public. Even in these cases, an open records request can still be made if the law enforcement agency for example is using its guidelines outside of the law. These requests are made by journalists, concerned groups and so forth and do end up in court. Once again, this is more common with department data such as its budget rather than recorded documents. Many private companies are a good source if using public sources are not feasible. Government agencies not only throughout Florida but nationwide utilize outsource some of their services to private companies. In the case of vital records, private entities for many states can provide official certificates of death, divorce, marriage or birth.
by b12

Q: who owns property at 2825 barrett rd. Jacksonville,FL 32246
by dink

Q: Does every gun owner go through the same background check?
by tate
A:There are federal as well as state standards for gun ownership. The federal standard is the minimum and the state's laws can add more restrictions, wait period and availability of certain categories or types of weapons. There's a federal FBI background check that can be ordered by employers which can search similarly to the one conducted for a firearm owner application. The state's laws can be reviewed individually by referring to their constitution and looking up statutes. This page covers some gun laws in Florida
by stf

Q: Lillie Mae brown obituary, 9/2007?
by anonymous

Jacksonville, Arrest Records
Published current arrests including charges including information provided by law enforcement and news
Salvador Barrera of Jacksonville, Florida Arrested for Driving Under the Influence
Salvador Barrera of Jacksonville, Florida arrested Friday after he was accused of driving under the influence with several children in his SUV, news sources report. Barrera, 25, was booked into the Palm Beach County Jail on charges of driving under the influence and driving without a license. A judge set his bail bond at $13,500. It is not yet known whether Barrera had hired a criminal defense lawyer. According to reports, the incident occurred around 9:25 Friday evening in the 11700 block of Okeechobee Boulevard in Royal Palm Beach. A police officer reportedly witnessed Barrera's Ford Expedition veering across lanes. The officer pulled the SUV over and spoke with Barrera. At the time of the traffic stop, there were several children in Barrera's vehicle, reports say. It was unclear at press time just how many children were in the vehicle. It is similarly unclear what relation the children were to Barrera, or, if this arrest will play any negative role over Barrera's custody of the children. The officer allegedly noticed several empty Corona beer bottles on the floor of Barrera's car during the stop. Barrera was arrested at the scene, though it is unclear whether the officer conducted a sobriety test or a Breathalyzer test. Press reports did not indicate that Barrera admitted to having consumed the beers in the car. It is unclear who picked up the children. In another DUI-related incident earlier this year, Sean McLaughlin drunkenly crashed into two vehicles while exiting a Boca Raton nightspot, reports say. McLaughlin, 30, was booked into the Palm Beach County Jail on charges of driving under the influence, hit-and-run, refusing to submit a breath sample, and leaving the scene of a collision. He has since been released. It is unclear whether he hired legal representation.
August 07 2013 - Source:
Jacksonville, Most Wanted
View a list of names, offender descriptions, location, charges and other information of persons wanted by police and sheriffs
Using nature to heal veterans
The Warriors division of Irish Water Dogs takes North Florida veterans on nature excursions. HIGH SPRINGS – Tony St. Angelo, currently in his mid-30s, joined the U.S. Army in 2004, working at Arlington National Cemetery. Even though he never saw combat, he still had personal battles to fight. “Everybody individually has their issues,” he said. “It doesn’t have to be combat-related.” St. Angelo said he’s gone through dark times, but asked not to be more specific than that. For him, his healing came in the form of a program he learned about at the Gainesville Veteran’s Hospital. Irish Water Dogs Warriors was started about three years ago in Jacksonville, Fla. The program takes veterans on a trip to nature the first Sunday of every month. “Being on the water is incredibly healing,” said David McDaid, founder of the program. “I’ve seen miracle transformations with this program.” Veterans who were physically or mentally injured on or off the battlefield and veterans who just want to enjoy a day on the Santa Fe River show up. Current and former service members fighting post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), addiction or dealing with bodily damage go kayaking, fishing, hiking, snorkeling or spend the day shooting nature films and snapping photos. After five months of running the High Springs chapter from Jacksonville, the organization opened a headquarters in Alachua County in January. McDaid started the Irish Water Dogs about seven years ago as a commercial venture for outdoor. When he decided to use his network to help veterans, he set up the first chapter of the nonprofit Warriors division in Jacksonville. Soon after, they expanded to Tampa, Miami, South Carolina, Virginia and Idaho. Now, there are 16 chapters spread across nine states. Across the country, the Irish Water Dog Warriors takes out between 1,100 to 1,200 vets each month. “Each chapter focuses on something that is unique to the geography,” McDaid said. For High Springs, the rivers and springs are the heart of the activities. In the morning when the vets arrive, they are unsure about the day, he said. “We ask them what they want to do that day,” McDaid said. “If they want to go fishing, we buy them bait. By the end of the day, you can see the transformation. It’s high fives and fist bumps.” People of all ages have come for the outings, he said. “We have guys in the program that are 19 and 20, all the way through vets from Vietnam and Korea. We even have one that is 89 years old. He’s a World War II vet.” When Tony St. Angelo started participating in the program about five months ago, he was able to finally branch out into a passion he’d had for a long time. He was interested in nature videography, and said he always had a dream of being a National Geographic videographer. McDaid said he got him a camera and a waterproof bag to take with him on the excursions. “I’ve made tremendous progress,” St. Angelo said about his videography techniques.   Being on the water has helped him learn to enjoy what life has to offer, he said, helping him through personal problems. McDaid has seen similar progress among others. “Being outdoors has consumed them,” he said. “To find something that consumes them that is not anguish or hurt is an incredible thing.” Each chapter of Irish Water Dogs Warriors is sustained largely by that community, and individuals or businesses can donate or sponsor their chapter, McDaid said. #     #     # Email cmckinney@
August 21 2013 - Source:

FEMA director learned leadership in Alachua
ALACHUA – When a natural disaster strikes, so does Craig Fugate. Fugate has been on the hot seat under pressure of quick action when Mother Nature hits since President Barack Obama nominated him in March 2009. Born in Jacksonville, the appointed Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) director was prepared by the skills and knowledge he began acquiring in his high school days in the city of Alachua. The 1977 Santa Fe High School graduate was appointed FFA chapter reporter in his senior year. He pitched ideas to local media on a regular basis for news articles relating to the Santa Fe FFA chapter. He was handpicked by advisers as the chapter reporter due to his ability to communicate with the public. FFA is a vocational student organization involved in the agriculture industry that helps develop student leadership skills and prepares students to be confident and involved in agriculture in Florida, the nation and the world, said Larry Reese, Fugate’s former vocational agriculture teacher at Santa Fe High School. Fugate developed a good foundation through his leadership skills gained through the FFA, said Chuck Clemons, former Santa Fe High student and FFA member. It helped him make sound decisions in the heat of chaotic situations. Fugate took particular interest with parliamentary procedure, a method of conducting a business meeting in a prescribed fashion to maintain order, Reese said. Fugate is a deep-thinking individual with a dry sense of humor, Clemons said. He jokes with a straight face. He was focused on what he was doing and whatever task he had undertaken, said Bud Riviere, another of Fugate’s former teachers. He was a dependable student. Fugate thrived on organization and did not tolerate inconsistencies, Reese said. It was hard to miss the senior standing at about 6’2” with square-shaped glasses. Forty years later, the people who have known him for a long time would say he hasn’t changed. His demeanor remains serious with a strict sense of leadership. After high school he attended Santa Fe College. Upon completion of college, Fugate became a volunteer firefighter, then a paramedic and lieutenant for the Alachua County Fire Rescue. Fugate served as the emergency manager for Alachua County for about 10 years. He was responsible for all local emergency response efforts. That effort included delivery of food, water and ice to disaster victims. But the process involved more than just delivery of much needed items, it also required that large quantities of food are broken down and mixed with other food products in local kitchens and provided to the public in mass feedings rather than disseminated in large containers to individuals, Reese said. Fugate was also appointed bureau chief for preparedness and response for the Florida Division of Emergency Management. His position was to manage the state’s response to disasters and coordinate with FEMA and other federal agencies. During the time Fugate served as the director of the State of Florida Division of Emergency Management, he also was Florida’s coordinating officer for 11 presidentially declared disasters. It was under his leadership that four hurricanes devastated areas of Florida in 2004: Hurricanes Charlie, Francis, Ivan and Jeanne. Florida was struck again in 2005 with three hurricanes that touched land: Dennis, Katrina and Wilma. Also, under Fugate’s leadership, the Florida FEMA program became the first statewide emergency management program in the nation to be awarded full accreditation from the Emergency Management Accreditation Program. It was this hands-on training that caught the attention of President Barack Obama when nominating Fugate as the FEMA administrator. Former Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano said Fugate’s management of Florida’s hurricane seasons was a testament to his qualifications as head of FEMA. Clemons said Fugate is the most qualified director he has seen in over 30 years, having honed his skills on the dozens of tropical storms and hurricanes that impacted Florida. In a 2009 interview with Alachua County Today, Fugate attributed his successful leadership skills to his small town upbringing. More recently, in May 2013, Fugate was a guest speaker at Santa Fe College’s commencement ceremony. “American people are fortunate to have someone of his caliber leading FEMA,” Clemons said. #     #     # E-mail dshahnami@
August 14 2013 - Source:

World-famous adventurer still remembered three years after death
Wes Skiles is remembered by many for his pioneering work in underwater photography and filmmaking as well as environmenetal concerns. HIGH SPRINGS – Underwater caves and passages were his second home. Born in 1958, Florida native Wesley C. Skiles, better known as Wes, would be described by his friends and family as an explorer, an educator and a skilled storyteller whose passion was cave diving and learning about Florida's waterways. Sunday marks the third anniversary of his death while cave diving, but the legacy of the former High Springs resident is maintained by the people who knew him. Wes was well known for his cave diving adventures and exploring Florida’s springs. “It was like his church,' said his wife, Terri Skiles. Terri met Wes around 1980, when she was working a part-time job at a store and sold him a camera. They were married in 1981, and had two children, Nathan, 26, and Tessa, 20. Wes was a pioneer in his photography techniques, said friend and water conservationist, Mark Long, 'He was the first photographer to get really good pictures in underwater caves,' he said. Wes' lighting techniques in particular brought vibrancy to his photographs of submerged caverns, Long said. 'The cave pictures of old were kind of dull. He brought them to life.' He got into photography to show the world the size and clarity of what he saw regularly, Terri said. 'People didn't believe them when he told them how big these underground cave systems were,' she said. 'He loved to show what he had learned by picture taking or filmmaking,' Wes also used his photos as proof that there were issues with the water. 'He was one of the first people to recognize problems with the springs. To prove what he was talking about, he started taking pictures,' Terri said. Wes started taking water samples and talking to state officials about pollution in the 1980s. He used his skills as a diver to advance aquatic research. By the end of his life, Wes Skiles had received awards and accolades for his photography. National Geographic featured him several times, in addition to naming him 'Explorer of the Year' in 2011, the year after his death. Wes participated in a National Geographic expedition to Antarctica, where he was the first human to set foot on Iceberg B-15, the largest recorded iceberg in the world. In 2004, the National Academy of Television Arts and Sciences awarded him the Regional Emmy award for his work directing the documentary “Water's Journey,” which tracked the path of water through Florida's aquifer, rivers and springs. By the age of 16, Wes had drawn maps of the Florida aquifer, the network of underground waterways running beneath the state. 'I have those maps to this day,' said Terri Skiles. With only a high school diploma, he taught himself everything he could about the watershed systems in North Florida. 'He was always learning,' Terri said. “He loved to share what he knew from experience.” Wes was passionate about the environment, but he wouldn't call himself an environmentalist, she said. 'He would call himself a conservationist.' Ross Ambrose, from High Springs, worked with Wes on the 'Water's Journey' documentary as a producer. 'I think he was one of Florida's most passionate advocates for protecting and understanding our springs,' he said. 'Wes' education efforts were very encompassing.' Wes' friend, Mark Long, was involved with the documentary as well, acting as a model in front of the camera.   'It was a way to make people care about their water, how valuable it is, and how to protect it,' Long said. 'He had incredible knowledge on what's going underground with our water. By the end of his life, he was lecturing people with Ph.D.s on this stuff.' Wes recognized how everyone contributes to a problem without making them feel guilty, Ambrose said. 'Very few people aren't part of the problem, you can't look at things in black and white and good and bad,' he said. Ambrose remembered several people talking to Wes about concrete plants polluting the Suwannee River. 'He looked back at the people and said 'didn't you just build a house?'' Wes encouraged people to find solutions, rather than to focus on the blame, he said. Through his cave diving experience, Wes noticed pollution, algae blooms and problems with water levels. He started giving presentations at schools in the late 1980s, and by the accounts of people who knew him, he could talk to children, professors and government officials alike. 'He was a great communicator; he could talk to anybody,' said Long.   'He was a crusader,' said friend Jim Woods, owner of the Santa Fe Canoe Outpost in High Springs. 'Early on, he saw the problems that we are now experiencing.' Although he had an impact in raising awareness for aquatic issues, his friends and family also remember him for his personality. 'He always wanted to be a kid,' Terri said. 'He could have a business meeting planned, but if the surfing conditions were good in Jacksonville, he would go surfing,' Ambrose said. 'He very much believed in taking advantage of opportunities. You could have a business meeting anytime. You couldn't always go surfing.' 'I've never once seen the guy in a bad mood,' Woods said. 'He always had a smile on his face.' Wes Skiles died June 21, 2010, while diving off the coast of Boynton Beach. His friends found his body at the bottom of a reef. Despite being a scientist, adventurer, photographer and environmental advocate, his wife considers his family to be his biggest achievement. The couple went diving together many times over the course of their marriage that lasted nearly 30 years. 'He just gave me the best life I could have,' she said.  'He made it an adventure for me.' #     #     # Email cmckinney@
July 24 2013 - Source:

High Springs ‘Tweeners’ connecting to sewer system
With the delivery of 80 new grinder pumps, additional residences will be hooked up to the City of High Springs sewer system.   HIGH SPRINGS – Jacksonville-based T.G. Utility Company is in the process of installing 80 new grinder pumps in High Springs homes at no cost to the homeowners. The homes, which have been referred to as the “tweeners,” are homes that were missed earlier during the grinder pump installation as part of the city’s centralized sewer project. This aspect of the project, which costs just under $1 million, is being funded completely by a USDA Rural Development grant as part of their original funding for the sewer project, the continuation of which has been put “on hold” by the city. City Manager Ed Booth said, “The city retains ownership of the grinder pumps and easements so we can go in and service them.” One issue of concern for Booth is that many people are putting too much grease down their sinks, which has a tendency to clog up the pumps. “The city is embarking on an education program to try to eliminate this problem,” said Booth. “When the problem occurs, the city has to remove the grease and repair or replace damaged parts, which can be costly,” he said. “If it appears that the homeowner is negligent, the city will have to charge for grease removal and parts to fix their grinder pump.” Currently the city has approximately 900 grinder pumps, which Booth says “is more than any other city that I can find in the U.S. Key West may eventually rival us. I know they are looking into installing grinder pumps as well because they called to see what our experience has been with them,” he said. “What this has done over the last 15 years is to transform High Springs, which is in an environmentally sensitive area replete with septic tanks, into one that has more than half the population using municipal sewer connections. I anticipate that these grinder pumps will significantly help the sewer fund pay for itself,” said Booth. Although these 80 homeowners are getting grinder pumps at no cost due to grant funding, future developments or individuals wanting to connect to the city sewer system will have to pay for pumps to be installed. Booth used as an example, the Cinnamon Hills subdivsion, which has already been plumbed for grinder pumps. “The developer already knows he will have to pay for the 56 homes he anticipates building in the next two years if he wishes to hook up.” At today’s cost, the pump and tank would cost $1,100. “The city will inspect the system, but the developer will have to hire his own contractor to install and hook up to our system, which could cost several thousand dollars,” said Booth. The grinder pumps currently being installed are improvements over earlier models. “These are 220 volts, which are considerably stronger than the 110-volt systems installed 10 years ago,” he said. #     #     # Email Cwalker@
July 18 2013 - Source:

Jacksonville, Mugshots
Photos of arrested persons, offenders in custody and booking information
No result
Jacksonville, Missing Children
Collected data of endangered children, runaways, family and non family abductions
MICHAEL HALL, Age Now: 15, Missing: 03/26/2014. Missing From JACKSONVILLE, FL. ANYONE HAVING INFORMATION SHOULD CONTACT: Jacksonville Sheriff's Office (Florida) 1-904-630-0500.
April 01 2014 - Source:

ANGELA JENNINGS, Age Now: 15, Missing: 03/07/2014. Missing From JACKSONVILLE, FL. ANYONE HAVING INFORMATION SHOULD CONTACT: Jacksonville Sheriff's Office (Florida) 1-904-630-2627.
March 22 2014 - Source:

ERIKA COLLINS, Age Now: 15, Missing: 03/10/2014. Missing From JACKSONVILLE, FL. ANYONE HAVING INFORMATION SHOULD CONTACT: Jacksonville Sheriff's Office (Florida) 1-904-630-0500.
March 19 2014 - Source:

KATRINA FIELDS, Age Now: 17, Missing: 03/07/2014. Missing From JACKSONVILLE, FL. ANYONE HAVING INFORMATION SHOULD CONTACT: Jacksonville Sheriff's Office (Florida) 1-904-630-0500.
March 13 2014 - Source:

BRITTANY GRADY, Age Now: 16, Missing: 01/16/2014. Missing From JACKSONVILLE, FL. ANYONE HAVING INFORMATION SHOULD CONTACT: Jacksonville County Sheriff's Office (Florida) 1-904-630-0500.
March 07 2014 - Source:

RYIA CARTER, Age Now: 15, Missing: 02/10/2014. Missing From JACKSONVILLE, FL. ANYONE HAVING INFORMATION SHOULD CONTACT: Jacksonville Sheriff's Office (Florida) 1-904-630-2627.
February 13 2014 - Source:

Jacksonville, 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
Punching for charity – firefighters become champs
Scores of boxing fans packed the Jacksonville Veterans Memorial Arena this weekend to see police take on firefighters in a competition for charity. Jordan Duffy, a triple-trained officer with the Daytona Beach Shores Public Safety Department, fought in the finale on the firefighters’ team, breaking the 7-7 tie and giving them the overall victory. James Axiotis, of the Daytona Beach Fire Department, also threw punches for proceeds, which go to the Police Athletic League and the Muscular Dystrophy Association.  
Happening April 15 2014 - Source:

3:13-bk-02979- Sherry L Gowan
Type: bk Office: 3 Chapter: 13 Trustee: Neway, Douglas W. [(NO PAPER) - Trustee's Certificate of Mailing (ORLANDO & JACKSONVILLE ONLY)]
Happening April 15 2014 - Source:

3:13-bk-02451- Timothy Fagan and Cheryl A. Fagan
Type: bk Office: 3 Chapter: 13 Trustee: Neway, Douglas W. [(NO PAPER) - Trustee's Certificate of Mailing (ORLANDO & JACKSONVILLE ONLY)]
Happening April 15 2014 - Source:

3:13-bk-02163- Charles Trever Brolliar and Clancy Ellis Brolliar
Type: bk Office: 3 Chapter: 13 Trustee: Neway, Douglas W. [(NO PAPER) - Trustee's Certificate of Mailing (ORLANDO & JACKSONVILLE ONLY)]
Happening April 15 2014 - Source:

6:13-bk-12213- Scott Randolph Matthews
Type: bk Office: 6 Chapter: 13 Trustee: Weatherford, Laurie K [(NO PAPER) - Trustee's Certificate of Mailing (ORLANDO & JACKSONVILLE ONLY)]
Happening April 14 2014 - Source:

6:10-bk-06802- Stephen J Di Liberto and Lisa Di Liberto
Type: bk Office: 6 Chapter: 13 Trustee: Weatherford, Laurie K [(NO PAPER) - Trustee's Certificate of Mailing (ORLANDO & JACKSONVILLE ONLY)]
Happening April 14 2014 - Source:

Jacksonville, Missing People
Currently missing persons sought by law enforcement derived from public and private sources
No result
Jacksonville, Crime News
Published news and events of criminal activity
Arrest Made in North Earline Circle Murder
JACKOSNVILLE, FL (February 21, 2014) - Karla Gene Davis, 36 years old has been arrested by JSO Homicide for the murder of Ian Klinedinst, 22 years old that occurred on Sunday, February 16, 2014 at 9:18 p.m in the 6100 block of North Earline Circle.    The victim and suspect are strangers. The suspect drove up to the victim's vehicle and fired a weapon at the victim striking him in the face. The victim died at the scene. The victim had two small children in the vehicle with him.    After the shooting, the suspect went to her residence and packed up some belongings. The suspect fled to a local hotel where she was apprehended by JSO on Thursday, February 20, 2014.   The suspect was interviewed by detectives and claimed she acted in self defense. Evidence collected at the scene along with additional witness interviews contradict the suspect's version of events.   The suspect was arrested for Murder and transported to jail.
April 15 2014 - Source:

Officer Gives Toddler a $4 Traffic Citation
JACKSONVILLE, FL (March 14, 2014) - While working during a police call for service on Sunday, March 9, 2014, JSO Officer Christian Velasco noticed two year-old Za'Dariyah racing through her neighborhood in her miniature sports car so... he gave her a ticket.
April 15 2014 - Source:$4-Traffic-Citation.aspx

Mathews Bridge Traffic Crash - Man Missing
JACKSONVILLE, FL (April 12, 2014) - On Friday, April 11, 2014 at 11:03 p.m. the Jacksonville Sheriff’s began working a traffic crash on the Mathews Bridge.  At this point, investigation has led us to believe a vehicle was broken down in the outer lane of the westbound lanes with the hood up.  A vehicle was traveling when it crashed into the broken down vehicle.  The driver of the vehicle in motion was transported to the hospital with minor injuries.   
April 15 2014 - Source:

Officer Returns Fire; Suspect Transported to Local Hospital
JACKSONVILLE, FL (April 7, 2014) – On Monday, April 7, 2014, the Jacksonville Sheriff’s Office responded to an unverified 911 call in the 6200 block of Barry Dr. which was upgraded to a person shot prior to the officers arrival.
April 15 2014 - Source:;-Suspect-Transported-to-Local.aspx

JSO Announces Arrest of Mother in Child's Death
JACKSONVILLE, FL (January 21, 2013) - On September 8, 2013, the victim Logan Hancock, 3 months old died at a local hospital after originally being transported by rescue on September 6, 2013 when his mother (suspect Stephanie Schoonover, 23 years old) discovered him unresponsive in his crib at 421 Sago Avenue.
April 15 2014 - Source:

Robbery Suspects Wanted After Robbing Good Samaratin
JACKSONVILLE, FL (April 15, 2014) - On Monday, March 21, 2014, at 4:04 a.m. Jacksonville Sheriff’s Office patrol units were dispatched to 301 Caravan Cir. regarding an armed robbery that  occurred earlier at the Walgreens located at 6006 Beach Blvd.
April 15 2014 - Source:

Atlantic Beach
Jacksonville Beach
Neptune Beach

Home - Contact - About Us - Terms of Use - Articles

© 2013 Statistico Inc