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Search the City of Prineville, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 97754 with a total population of 9,253. Look up recorded information of Prineville, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Prineville, 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 Prineville. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Prineville, 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. Prineville sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

City of Prineville, Crime Reports
Violent Crime:20
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:0
Forcible Rape:4
Robbery:0
Aggravated Assault:16
Property Crime:251
Burglary:43
Larceny Theft:204
Motor Vehicle Theft:4
Arson:0
City of Prineville, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents9,253
White resident population recorded8,366
Black or African American resident population recorded15
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded137
Asian resident population recorded62
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded9
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded934
Resident population of some other race recorded458
Resident population of two or more races recorded206
City of Prineville, OR Public Records
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Former Troutdale mayor Paul Thalhofer dies
Former Troutdale mayor Paul Thalhofer, a dean among east Multnomah County's city leaders, has died after falling ill last year. Thalhofer, 86, died Thursday at Gresham's Village Health Care, according to Doug Daoust, Troutdale's current mayor. Former Troutdale mayor Paul Thalhofer, a dean among east Multnomah County's city leaders, has died after falling ill last year. Thalhofer, 86, died Thursday at Gresham's Village Health Care, according to Doug Daoust, Troutdale's current mayor. Thalhofer was mayor for 16 years – and on the city council about a decade before that – before deciding not to run in 2008. He was raised 'the cowboy way' in Prineville and Pendleton and then played football at the University of Oregon, according to an article published last year in the city's newsletter, The Troutdale Champion. He had worked as an insurance agent for many years chose to live in Troutdale because it reminded him of his small-town upbringing, the article stated. 'He was definitely a mentor to me,' said Daoust, who joined the council in the late 1990s while Thalhofer was mayor. 'He would always tell us, the city council, you've got to do what's best for the citizens of Troutdale.' Erik Kvarsten, now Gresham's city manager, previously worked as city administrator in Troutdale during Thalhofer's tenure. 'He was a tireless champion for Troutdale,' Kvarsten said Friday. 'He had an unflagging commitment to fairness and local government decision-making processes.' Daoust said Thalhofer had been fighting pneumonia since last year and was bedridden in recent months. Daoust visited with him about 10 days before Thalhofer's death. 'I had a really good talk with him,' Daoust said. 'His mind was sharp.' Daoust said Thalhofer slipped into a coma earlier Thursday before he died. His sister Mary Ann Myers and brother-in-law Hardy Myers were with him. (Hardy Myers is Oregon's former attorney general.) Thalhofer's family is discussing plans for services and possibly a memorial, Daoust said. -- Eric Apalategui
Happening February 14 2014 - Source: http://www.oregonlive.com/gresham/index.ssf/2014/02/former_troutdale_mayor_paul_th.html

Medical-laser centers under spotlight as regulators consider temporary ban
The Department of Justice has received 571 complaints against Forever Young Oregon since January 2012 alleging a total of $1.4 million in customer losses. Watch video Oregon doesn’t have regulations in place to keep pace with the fast-growing medical-laser industry, which could leave consumers at risk of injury from skin treatments.The state Board of Cosmetology is taking its first steps to address the issue Monday. Spurred by consumer-safety concerns, the board is set to consider whether to temporarily ban cosmetologists from performing most laser procedures until state regulations -- which only exist at the moment for laser hair removal -- can be approved.The Oregon Health Licensing Agency has received more than 30 complaints alleging injuries from lasers, said executive director Holly Mercer.One chain of laser spas, Forever Young Oregon, announced its closure in late July as it was being investigated by the OHLA and the Oregon Department of Justice. The company had locations in Beaverton, Hillsboro and Prineville and was managed by Ron and Jennifer Zemp.View full sizeA Forever Young laser spa location in Hillsboro is still empty after the business closed suddenly in July amid ongoing investigations by state agencies.Benjamin Brink/The Oregonian The justice department investigation was sparked by complaints alleging that Forever Young withdrew unauthorized payments from customer accounts and did not comply with customer requests to cancel contracts within the allowed three days. The company's spa services included laser hair removal, skin tightening and cellulite reduction. The Department of Justice has received 571 complaints against Forever Young Oregon since January 2012 alleging a total of $1.4 million in customer losses.Bill Brandt, Forever Young’s attorney, and Ron Zemp did not return multiple requests for comment.Maureen Hicks, 50, of North Plains, sold her mobile home and spent the proceeds at Forever Young to pamper herself. Far from a pampering experience, a treatment on her face left her eye swollen and damaged her vision, according to a complaint Hicks filed with the Department of Justice in September 2011. Hicks had received Lasik surgery at a different medical center earlier that year to correct her vision, according to the complaint, and the laser skin treatment around the eye harmed her vision to the point that she needed Lasik again. Gina McMurry, 41, of Oregon City, tried to cancel a pre-paid contract for tattoo removal at Forever Young but was told she couldn't get a refund, according to a complaint she filed Aug. 4. She was left swollen and bleeding when the practitioner first used a broken laser and then continued with a second machine, according to the complaint. “I fear permanent damage has been done,” she wrote.Jen Davis, 44, of Beaverton, has a scar on her neck from a skin-tightening laser treatment, according to a complaint she filed in October 2012. All three women had signed and pre-paid contracts for even more procedures when Forever Young closed suddenly this summer. They want their money back, but not in the form of laser treatments, they say. As states scramble to catch up with medical laser use, the industry is growing. Revenues from the roughly 2,100 medical spas in the U.S. reached $1.94 billion in 2012 and could rise to $3.6 billion by 2016, according to a January report by Marketdata Enterprises Inc. ‘These are serious machines’Oregon law defines esthetics as skin treatment aimed at “keeping the skin healthy and attractive,” which can include the use of “mechanical or electrical apparatuses or appliances.”Board of Cosmetology meeting What: The state Board of Cosmetology will consider a temporary rule prohibiting cosmetologists from performing most laser procedures. When: 9 a.m., Oct. 14 Where: Chemeketa Center for Business & Industry, Rooms 102/103, 626 High St. N.E., SalemThe state lays out requirements for keeping client records and documentation before and after laser hair removal, but no other laser procedures are mentioned.If the Board of Cosmetology approves the proposed temporary rule Monday, estheticians would be banned from using lasers or intense-pulsed light treatments – at least without disclosing that they’re not licensed to use them – from Oct. 15 until April 12. Laser hair removal would be exempted. Under the proposed rule, if an esthetician chose to use lasers or IPLs for treatment purpose other than laser hair removal, he or she would need to inform the client that the treatment fell outside the esthetician scope of practice and document that the disclosure was made.A study published in February in JAMA Dermatology, an American Medical Association journal, reported an increasing trend of litigation stemming from laser treatments nationwide between 1985 and 2012. “This increase is partly attributable to the performance of laser surgery by untrained, nonphysician operators,” wrote the study’s authors.More than one-third of the cases in the JAMA Dermatology study stemmed from laser hair removal procedures. The most commonly alleged injuries were burns, scars, pigment changes and disfigurement. Of 174 cases reviewed, 33 alleged that staff had been improperly hired, trained or supervised, and 15 alleged that the provider was not trained or certified to operate the laser.The Food and Drug Administration oversees the sale of lasers but not their use. The FDA requires only that lasers be sold to 'licensed practitioners.' But in a state that doesn’t define what a licensed practitioner is, that leaves a lot of room for interpretation.“There is, in my understanding, not a lot of enforcement around the purchase and sale of lasers” in Oregon, Mercer said. Doctors are also not required to be on-site while laser procedures are performed.Esthetician regulations vary widely, and Oregon's 500-hour licensing curriculum is more lax than many. “They receive very little, if any, laser training,” Mercer said. “That is our greatest concern in terms of protecting the public.”Texas, Arizona and Florida all offer distinct certifications for laser technicians or laser hair removal. A handful of other states, including California and New Jersey, specify that only medical professionals can use lasers.A new Washington law that went into effect in July of this year creates a two-tier licensing system: Estheticians must complete 750 hours of training, while master estheticians, who are allowed to use lasers, must complete 1,200 hours of training.View full sizeMaureen Hicks' consent form, which she signed as part of her laser procedure. Hicks requested a copy of the form and finally obtained a copy after three weeks, according to a complaint she filed with the Oregon Department of Justice.Beth Nakamura/The Oregonian Under a proposed timeline tied to the moratorium under consideration Monday, Oregon’s Board of Cosmetology would adopt permanent rules regulating lasers on April 7, 2014, and they would go into effect April 11. No rules have been proposed yet, and some potential changes would require action from the Legislature, Mercer said.Dr. Lee Daniel, a Eugene plastic surgeon, said he regularly treats patients with injuries from laser treatments they received from medical spas. In a recent situation, he said, he surgically fixed scars on a patient’s right shoulder after a botched tattoo removal.'These are serious machines,' Daniel said of lasers, adding that the three estheticians in his office receive months of in-house training before treating patients.There are no requirements for estheticians to have malpractice insurance, Mercer said. 'If we start treating patients like some of these clients are treated at these laser centers, they'd sue us like crazy,' Daniel said, 'but they can't go after these centers.'Some contracts honored elsewhereClients were asked to sign long-term contracts and pay in advance, sometimes at the cost of thousands of dollars, according to complaints filed with the Department of Justice.After Forever Young closed, Davis and a friend started a Facebook group called Clients of Forever Young Laser Spa, which now has 482 members. Davis, a paralegal who said she lost at least $2,000 in unused services when the spas closed, said she is looking into the possibility of a class-action suit.View full sizeA former Forever Young laser spa location on Southwest Scholls Ferry Road in Beaverton is still empty since the company closed in July. Tan Republic plans to open a tanning salon at the site, according to a sign on the door.Benjamin Brink/The Oregonian Tan Republic is honoring Forever Young contracts at most of its Portland-area locations through Jan. 31. No company has stepped forward to absorb Forever Young's laser clientele.Laser proponents argue that the blowback from a case like Forever Young's hurts other businesses. They say the proposed state moratorium would harm a large number of companies without improving education or training for estheticians. “Our concern is this proposed action is a knee-jerk reaction to some businesses that were and are poorly managed,” wrote Robin Morton and William Hughes, owners of Total Medi Spa in Salem, in a letter distributed to state lawmakers the last two weeks. It's not clear where Ron and Jennifer Zemp are now, but Secret Youth Laser in Henderson, Nev., was registered in March by Brandon Zemp, the name of one of Ron and Jennifer’s sons. Nevada statutes on estheticians, who must complete 900 hours of training, do not mention laser use. The state’s medical board has no rules regarding lasers, said Brad Van Ry, the board’s general counsel. “Nevada is very unregulated in that area,” he said. - Nicole Friedman
Happening October 13 2013 - Source: http://www.oregonlive.com/business/index.ssf/2013/10/forever_young_closed_laser_spa.html

Hillsboro, Beaverton laser spa that is subject of multiple state investigations to close
The company, which has locations in Hillsboro and Beaverton, has released a statement on its website blaming "a flurry of regulatory changes and inquiries from State Agencies over the past several months, along with negative publicity which damaged our reputation beyond repair." Forever Young, a laser spa that's the subject of an ongoing state Department of Justice investigation, will close its doors Friday. The company, which has locations in Hillsboro and Beaverton, has released a statement on its website blaming 'a flurry of regulatory changes and inquiries from State Agencies over the past several months, along with negative publicity which damaged our reputation beyond repair.' The decision, the statement continues, was an 'incredibly painful' one to make. In 2010, the spa settled with the justice department, paying $10,000 of a $30,000 fine that stemmed from complaints. Since the settlement, several dozen more complaints have been filed with the justice department alleging that the company withdrew unauthorized payments from customer accounts or did not comply with customer requests to cancel contracts. '2012 and 2013 were not good years for this company,' Jeff Manning, a justice department spokesman, said, noting that its closure will not deter the ongoing investigation. Earlier this year,  the company wrote on its website, 'We have 50,479 happy customers,' and 'nearly every one of (the complaints) has been resolved in a positive manner.' The Oregon Health Licensing Agency is also in the midst of investigating Forever Young. Kraig Bohot, a spokesman for the agency, said three complaints have been filed since last summer that deal with the qualifications of Forever Young's staff and the equipment they use. The agency requires that laser spas must be licensed cosmetology facilities and that services must be provided by licensed estheticians. Forever Young is a licensed cosmetology facility, according to the agency's online database. Neither of the managers listed in Forever Young's most recent business filing is a licensed esthetician, nor are any of the store managers listed for the company on the Better Business Bureau website. As state law demands, the company has promised to make good on pre-paid purchases. According to its website, tanning services will be honored by Tan Republic, and 'We are in the process of providing them with our database.' The company says it plans to make an announcement later in the week related to 'pre-paid laser packages.' Employees at stores in Hillsboro and Beaverton who were reached by phone declined to comment. -- Jesse Marx Oregonian reporter Nicole Friedman contributed to this report
Happening July 31 2013 - Source: http://www.oregonlive.com/beaverton/index.ssf/2013/07/laser_spa_that_is_subject_of_j.html

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