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Search the City of Sherwood, public records using best found research sources online. This City is located at the coordinates , its zip code is 97140 with a total population of 18,194. Look up recorded information of Sherwood, including demographics and local economy. Link to all levels of Sherwood, 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 Sherwood. Find out about the background of residents and recorded statistics. Request criminal records specific to the City of Sherwood, 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. Sherwood sources are added on a regular basis for the best and most current services.

City of Sherwood, Crime Reports
Violent Crime:7
Murder And Nonnegligent Manslaughter:1
Forcible Rape:4
Aggravated Assault:1
Property Crime:182
Larceny Theft:161
Motor Vehicle Theft:7
City of Sherwood, Census Data
Information About People and Demographics
Total population of residents18,194
White resident population recorded16,097
Black or African American resident population recorded144
American Indian and Alaska native resident population recorded87
Asian resident population recorded630
Native Hawaiian and other Pacific Islander resident population recorded61
Hispanic or Latino of any race resident population recorded1,279
Resident population of some other race recorded498
Resident population of two or more races recorded677
City of Sherwood, OR Public Records
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Pet Talk: Kitten care 101: What to do if you come across a litter
If you come across a litter of kittens, resist the urge to take them home with you or you put the kittens and their mother at risk.Wait until they're old enough to be brought to a shelter or try to find homes for them on your own. This mother cat, named Maybelle, was brought into Cat Adoption Team with her three kittens when she was just a kitten herself at seven months old. Cat Adoption TeamIf you come across a litter of kittens this season, exercise some caution before getting caught up in the cuteness. “The first instinct is to scoop them up and take them away,” says Ann Potter, community outreach manager at Multnomah County Animal Services. “But most of the time that’s probably not the best action to take for the kittens, especially if they seem content and have a decent weight.” Instead, look out for their mother or return in several hours, because mama cat is likely either out foraging for food or watching you from afar. If the kittens are tiny, their eyes are still closed and they’re not running around, they probably haven’t been weaned yet. Removing them from their mother at this stage puts the mom at risk for a painful and potentially fatal condition called mastitis, says Kristi Brooks, operations manager at Cat Adoption Team in Sherwood. Bringing home a pre-weaned litter also means you’ll be tasked with bottle-feeding them with kitten milk replacement, a significant commitment.If you do think it’s necessary to take them in, ideally you can bottle-feed them yourself rather than take the kittens to a shelter.Shelters welcome any help the community can provide during the busy “kitten season,” typically between late spring and early autumn, when they get crowded with cats.Last year, MCAS took in 1,250 kittens, most of which came in between the end of May and October, Potter says.Unless you believe they’re in danger or orphaned, wait until they’re old enough to separate –around six or eight weeks – then try to find the mother and arrange to get her spayed.Cats can go into heat while they are still nursing, so it’s important to spay the mother as soon as the kittens are weaned in order to prevent future pregnancies.In the meantime, you can provide a makeshift shelter by flipping a cardboard box upside down and cutting a doorway to allow the mother to enter and exit, Brooks suggests.You can also offer food and water, but make sure to keep it away from the kittens and pick up all traces of it at night to prevent predators.If the mother cat seems friendly, you may opt to bring all of them inside your home. Set up shop in your bathroom and provide them with food, water and a litter box. This is a good opportunity to start socializing them. Even very young kittens can be handled by humans, as long as it’s done carefully, Brooks says.If you have young children, she suggests sitting on the floor and having your child sit down on your lap with the kitten to ensure the child doesn’t inadvertently hurt it.By about four weeks old, the kittens can start the weaning process and should be able to eat a slurry of wet food softened with water. Once they can eat dry food comfortably - about six to eight weeks old – they can be taken to a shelter, where they’ll either go into foster care or put up for adoption.Better yet, try to find a home for them on your own. Post flyers and ask around to see if anyone you know is looking for a kitten or two.Keep in mind, the kittens should be spayed or neutered, which will be done upon intake at a shelter. This can be done between the time they’re two months old or weigh at least two pounds and four months of age (cats can get pregnant as young as four or five months old).They should also be vaccinated and examined by a veterinarian to make sure they don’t have any diseases or parasites.If the kittens are feralIf the mother cat is feral, leave food out at set times in the morning and evening, which will make it easier to trap her and get her spayed, says Leah Kennon, operations director for the Feral Cat Coalition of Oregon.Feral kittens need to be socialized by the time they’re eight weeks old. Miss that window, and it significantly decreases the chance that they’ll be adoptable. Ultimately, the more you can do to help prevent cat overpopulation, the better chance felines will have to survive and thrive. If you want to help: Fostering kittens is a great way to help area shelters this summer. Most of the shelters offer kitten fostering programs and provide training and support.Visit the “volunteer” section on your local shelter’s website to find out how you can help.Free spay and neuters for strays:The Feral Cat Coalition of Oregon is offering a “Spay Your Stray in May” special, with free spay and neuter surgeries and vaccines for stray and feral cats throughout the month of May. Visit or call 503-797-2606 for more information. You can also call the organization for information about trap-neuter-return and taming feral kittens.For help determining a kitten's age: Visit the Alley Cat Allies website for week-by-week photos of kitten progression.Resources:Cat Adoption Team:; 503-925-8903Feral Cat Coalition of Oregon:; 503-797-2606Humane Society for Southwest Washington:; 360-693-4746Multnomah County Animal Services:; 503-988-7387Oregon Humane Society:; 503-285-7722Washington County Animal Services:; 503-846-7041 --Monique Balas;
Happening April 23 2014 - Source:

Clackamas County to celebrate program to retain, expand agriculture
Clackamas County Commissioner Martha Schrader is holding a ceremony for the progress of the county's ONEStop program. View full sizeClackamas County Commissioner Martha Schrader is holding a ceremony for the progress of the county’s ONEStop program, aimed at retaining and expanding agricultural production in the county. Clackamas CountyClackamas County Commissioner Martha Schrader is holding a ceremony for the progress of the county’s ONEStop program.The Oregonian wrote about the idea in July 2013. Here’s an example of how it might work as envisioned: Say a farmer wants to become organic certified, so she calls Oregon Tilth. If Oregon Tilth is part of ONEStop, the person who answers the phone will automatically think, 'What else does this person need to know to be successful?'The Oregon Tilth employee calls a trusted supplier for organic farms, makes sure the farmer has the proper permits and connects the newbie with an established organic farmer as a mentor.Or perhaps a farmer wants to convert a few fallow acres to a barn for dairy cows. He calls Clackamas County to find out what permits are needed, and when he gets off the phone, it rings with another local farmer who has a couple of milking cows to sell.'It's easier for us to navigate through the system because we live in it and we are part of it,' said Rick Gruen, who works on agricultural issues for the county development department and has done much of the technical legwork for the project.Read the full story to learn more about the program aimed at retaining and expanding agriculture in what the county calls 'Portland's breadbasket':Clackamas County teaming up with state to retain, expand agriculture jobsSchrader, who operated an organic farm for several years, and Clackamas Community College dean Shelly Parini are leading the county's contribution to the project. They will join county and state officials to brainstorm an 'operators manual' for ONEStop.The “cooperative signing ceremony” will mark almost a year of progress.The event will be at 2 p.m. Thursday at Our Table Cooperative Farm in Sherwood, 13390 SW Morgan Road. -- Molly Harbarger
Happening April 22 2014 - Source:

Denise Keesee's sentence for sexually abusing student not tied to gender, police connection, DA say
Many readers have expressed confusion and shock over Keesee's sentence to 30 days in custody. News of Denise Keesee’s sentence to 30 days in custody for the sexual abuse of a 16-year-old student has inflamed a lot of readers.The former Sherwood High School teacher was sentenced Monday in Washington County Circuit Court. Keesee, 39, pleaded guilty in February to two counts of second-degree sexual abuse. The prosecution and defense asked the judge Monday to impose five years of probation, with a suspended prison term of up to 14 months. They left the possibility of jail time up to the judge.Following their recommendation, Judge Kirsten Thompson did sentence Keesee to five years of probation and suspended prison time, which Keesee could face if she violates her probation. The judge also imposed 30 days in custody. In her comments to Keesee, Thompson said the crimes called for time in custody.'This kind of behavior is a breach of trust and simply is not ever appropriate even if, but for age, it appears the adolescent may have consented,' Thompson said. 'The adolescent doesn’t have the capacity to consent.'Deputy District Paul Maloney said Tuesday that the judge could have imposed up to six months of jail time while still keeping in line with the recommended sentence. Maloney said the state’s recommendation – which left jail time up to the judge – was the result of plea negotiations. He declined to elaborate further on why prosecutors didn’t seek a specific jail term. “I would say this case was handled based on the facts related to this case,” he said. “And there were specific facts that went into account when we negotiated the bargain.”Readers have raised questions about how Keesee’s gender and marriage to a Sherwood police officer factored into her sentence. Maloney said neither influenced the outcome of her case. “Every case is different, the facts of every case are different,” he said. “And this case was unique in several respects. But her plea agreement was in no way a reflection of her gender or her husband’s position.”He added that the two victims in the case had greatly varied opinions about Keesee’s sentence. In court Monday, Maloney said the victim Keesee admitted to abusing wanted no part in the case. He did not attend the hearing.The former student she denies abusing was present at the hearing and has a pending lawsuit against her. He wanted a “very, very different” outcome, Maloney said. The attorney representing the former student in the civil case did not respond to a message seeking comment Tuesday.For more, read our complete coverage of the case. Here are some reactions to Monday's story: wideangle: “Really a 30 day sentence? What a double standard! She admitted her guilt. She was pawing students and had sexual contact. I cannot see any mitigating circumstances. She turns on the tears at will.” LillardHandles: “… With ridiculous sentences like this handed down, it's clear the same disparities exist when it comes to the sex of the defendant. Male teachers caught doing what this lady did would be looking at years behind bars no questions asked. This is child abuse pure and's just too bad this Judge doesn't see it like that.”Wildwoodstroll: “The age difference between them is irrelevant. The fact that he is a minor child, and she is a teacher/authority figure, and she preyed upon him and sexually abused him, is the big issue. And that she was only sentenced 30 days is UNREAL!!!!! All our children are at risk with such poor protection and leniency.” tnt4him: “She appears to have sincere remorse knowing that this will haunt her the rest of her life. I forgive her and hope that she will pursue maybe a social service career helping others avoid such catastrophes.” blazfan4life: “Wow, only 30 days! Good things she's not a man, or she would have been hammered. For those trying to say it's not a big deal because guys want it, are condoning the act of taking advantage of someone, because you know they will let you! That is ridiculous, sex abuse is sex abuse. Do the crime, do the time is relevant to everyone regardless of gender!” Kamala Pati: “I think she was remoreseful. We are wasting tons of taxpayers dollars to reform a sickness only God can heal. Signs of the end times.Sexual perversion. The sentence was too lenient.” s123man: “At 16 years old most kids are starting to have sex and starting to act like adults and many adults never really mentally mature, so I doubt that many of these things are much more harmful than sexual relationships with someone their own age or a non-sexual relationships with any influential older person .”Wildwoodstroll: “What a cuckoo response. Adults abusing children, ESPECIALLY teachers, coaches, etc. is thee worse offense. She should see years of prison time for this.” -- Emily E. Smith
Happening April 22 2014 - Source:

Best photos from Rex Putnam High School prom 2014
The 2014 Oregon high school prom season continued Saturday night as Rex Putnam students celebrated "Through the Looking Glass" at Portland's Tiffany Center. The 2014 Oregon high school prom season continued Saturday night as Rex Putnam students celebrated at Portland's Tiffany Center. Photographer Thomas Boyd was there to capture the festivities with more than 65 photos of students celebrating 'Through the Looking Glass'. Check out our favorite photos from Rex Putnam's prom and stay with us for more coverage of Oregon high school proms over the next two months. Here's a full schedule of our prom coverage:Gaston High School, April 5 (photos, video)See more photos from the Rex Putnam prom PORTLAND, OREGON - Apr 12, 2014 - It's Rex Putnam High School's turn to shine on prom night Sat, Apr 19, 2014, at the Tiffany Center. With the prom theme 'Through the Looking Glass,' students will take to the dance floor in a 'swirly, whirly, big' scene of neon lights and larger-than-life decor, says prom coordinator Laura Essafi. Thomas Boyd/The Oregonian Sam Barlow, April 12 (photos)Rex Putnam, April 19 (photos, video)Franklin, April 26 (2013 prom)Lincoln, April 26 (2013 prom)Wilson, April 26 (2013 prom)Beaverton, May 3 (2013 prom)Lakeridge, May 3 (2013 prom)Sunset, May 3 (2013 prom)Aloha, May 10 (2013 prom)Clackamas, May 10Liberty, May 10Sherwood, May 10Tualatin, May 10 (2013 prom)Westview, May 10 (2013 prom)ACMA, May 17La Salle, May 17Milwaukie, May 17Merlo Station, May 17Grant, May 30 (2013 prom)Century, May 31Glencoe, May 31International School of Beaverton, May 31
Happening April 21 2014 - Source:

Denise Keesee, former Sherwood High School teacher, sentenced for sexual abuse of student
The former math teacher pleaded guilty in February to sexually abusing a 16-year-old boy. Another former student who accuses her of sex abuse has a pending lawsuit against her. Denise Keesee, 39, was sentenced Monday to one month in custody and five years of probation for sexually abusing a 16-year-old boy who was a student at Sherwood High School, where she taught.Facing six counts of second-degree sexual abuse involving two students, Keesee took a plea deal in February and admitted to two of the counts involving one victim. Authorities accused her of having sexual contact multiple times with two boys who were students at the school between 2005 and 2009. According to court records, Keesee told investigators that she had sex with one of them at her home, the boy's home and at Ibach Park. The criminal investigation began in October 2012 when Sherwood police received information about Keesee from the state Department of Human Services. The police department handed the case over to Washington County Sheriff's Office investigators because Keesee's husband is a Sherwood police officer. Keesee remained out of custody after her arrest in June. In Washington County Circuit Court on Monday, Presiding Judge Kirsten Thompson imposed a sentence of 30 days in custody at the Washington County Community Correction Center, followed by five years of probation. Upon violation of probation, Keesee faces a suspended prison sentence.In her plea agreement, Keesee admitted to abusing only one of the two named victims in the case. The former student whom she did not admit to abusing has a pending lawsuit against her. The suit was filed in Circuit Court days after Keesee's arrest. Shortly after that, Sherwood Police placed Keesee's husband, Officer Adam Keesee, on leave. Oregon State Police investigated the Sherwood cop on accusations of intimidation, harassment and official misconduct involving the teen who filed the lawsuit.The Clackamas County District Attorney's Office reviewed the state police investigation and found there was 'bad blood' between Adam Keesee and his wife's young accuser. But prosecutors concluded that Adam Keesee had broken no laws. More information to come. -- Emily E. Smith
Happening April 21 2014 - Source:

Jessica Dutro sentenced to life; immigration detainer policy changes in jails: Washington County co
And Thomas Davis, convicted in the kidnapping and attempted sex abuse of a jogger in Aloha, was sentenced to life in prison in Washington County Circuit Court. Good morning. We’ve got the law and order headlines this morning to help you start your week right. With that, here’s the latest. From the courthouse:Jessica Dutro, convicted of murder in her 4-year-old son’s death, was sentenced to life in prison, with a chance at parole after 25 years in Washington County Circuit Court. Her boyfriend, Brian Canady, who pleaded guilty to manslaughter in the boy’s death, received 12 ½ years in prison.If you’re behind on the case, you can catch all the coverage here. Thomas Davis, convicted of first-degree kidnapping, attempted first-degree sex abuse and fourth-degree assault for an attack on a jogger in Aloha, received a life sentence. Davis, previously convicted of sex crimes, was eligible for the sentence under Oregon’s three-strikes law. Davonte Donahue, linked to a sex trafficking investigation, was arraigned on prostitution charges. He was arrested following a Beaverton police chase and crash. Court records say Donahue and his wife prostituted a teen girl for two months before the incident. The Oregon Supreme Court upheld the conviction of Ricardo Serrano, who is on death row for his slaying of a Bethany family in 2006. Samuel Paul, convicted of robbing a Beaverton snack kiosk and assaulting a clerk with a soda can, received more than seven years in prison for the crimes. A Florida man spent hundreds of thousands of dollars buying limited-edition sneakers stolen from Nike’s headquarters just outside of Beaverton for at least a year and resold them to businesses in Oregon and across the country, federal court documents say.In police news: A Sherwood sergeant, bitten by the department’s former canine, filed a $1 million suit against the dog’s vendor and Clackamas County. An Oregon sheriffs group announced that its members oppose driver cards. Washington County Sheriff Pat Garrett said he will support the decision of voters on the issue. Following a federal court decision in a Clackamas County case that prompted metro-area sheriff’s offices to change their policies regarding immigration detainers, county jails statewide have begun to change their practices. The Oregonian’s Andrea Castillo reported that the changes are spreading across Oregon and could have national implications. Read all of the coverage. The city of Cornelius has reached a settlement with a Hillsboro police detective who alleged that a Cornelius lieutenant caused her distress during and after an off-duty road rage incident in spring 2012. A fire caused an estimated $100,000 in damage to a portable classroom at Beaverton’s Highland Park Middle School. Firefighters said because of the severe damage, they could not determine what caused the blaze. A crash near Sherwood on Southwest Scholls-Sherwood Road killed a motorcyclist. The Hillsboro Police Department’s meditation training is featured in The Police Chief magazine. How did it get started? Take a look. Questions? Thoughts? Ideas for Washington County cops, courts and crime stories you'd like to see? We'd love to hear them. Leave a comment or find our contact info below.-- Rebecca Woolington and Emily E. Smith
Happening April 21 2014 - Source:

Sherwood, Missing People
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Sherwood, Crime News
Published news and events of criminal activity
Teen ordered to stand trial for aggravated murder in death of deputy
Meagan Grunwald was ordered Thursday to stand trial for aggravated murder in the death of Utah County Sheriff's Sgt. Cory Wride. The question now is, what happens next for the 17- year-old?
April 17 2014 - Source:

Judge orders girl to stand trial for aggravated murder in deputy's death
Meagan Grunwald was ordered to stand trial for aggravated murder in the death of Sgt. Cory Wride.
April 17 2014 - Source:

Pickup truck hits, kills woman near Sherwood
A Washington County woman was killed on Monday evening when she was struck by a pickup truck on Southwest Elwert Road.
January 14 2014 - Source:

WildCat Haven Sanctuary Employee Renee Radziwon-Chapman Killed by Cougar
Renee Radziwon-Chapman, a Portland, Oregon, resident and employee of the WildCat Haven Sanctuary near Sherwood, was killed in a cougar attack, apparently while she was cleaning a cage on Saturday, November 9. She lived leaves behind her husband and young daughter, Noa Elise. Portland police notified Radziwon-Chapman’s husband of her death. For eight years, Radziwon-Chapman, 36, had been the head ...
November 12 2013 - Source:

Fatal Oregon cougar mauling similar to California lion attack
PORTLAND, Ore. - The mauling death of a longtime employee cleaning a cougar enclosure at a suburban Portland wildcat sanctuary this weekend is eerily similar to that of an intern killed by a lion at a wildcat park in California earlier this year. In the Oregon case, WildCat Haven in Sherwood said its head keeper, Renee Radziwon, 36, of Portland, broke a safety protocol that calls for two ...
November 12 2013 - Source:

Mother says Oregon sanctuary worker killed by cougar had expressed concerns about safety
PORTLAND, Ore. - The longtime employee killed by a cougar this weekend at a suburban Portland animal sanctuary had expressed concerns about safety measures at the facility, her mother said Monday. Renee Radziwon of Portland was killed Saturday while cleaning a cougar enclosure at WildCat Haven in Sherwood. They left her completely alone," her mother, Carol Radziwon, told the Associated Press by ...
November 11 2013 - Source:

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