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Wednesday, January 09 2019
A big shout out to the #MSPD on #NationalLawEnforcementAppreciationDay! Thanks f...
Monday, November 05 2018
  If you did not vote early, then tomorrow is the day to get out and vote!  ...
Friday, November 02 2018
Miami-Dade Transportation Planning Organization is studying the direct relation...
Monday, September 24 2018
September 23-29, 2018 is "Rail Safety Week" across the U.S. and Canada. Amtrak a...
Wednesday, September 05 2018
An open letter from Mayor Mac Glinn to Friends and Neighbors of Miami Shores Vil...

LimeBike Memorandum of Understanding

Tonight's Solar information session has been cancelled!

Solar Postponed

Recreation resumes operations!

Rec Center open


Boil Water Advisory 3

FPL Status Update

FPL Status 9 18 17








Miami-Dade County Public Schools to resume classes Monday 9/18/17

To view the news release by the MDCPS, please click here .

N.E. 96th Street Checkpoint Statement

Over the last several days, we have received a few inquiries relative to why we use a checkpoint at 96th street & N.E. 10th Avenue in lieu of other preventative patrol tactics. Many factors are considered when evaluating the tactics used to effectively deploy resources. The strength of the storm. The storms angle of approach. Rain estimates. Storm surge. The extent of damage after the storm andpower outages are all considered.

The use of a checkpoint in this location is both effective and efficient for the safety of all residents and aids in the response and recovery from the storm. Because access to the area can be controlled at a single point, when we initiate an alpha/bravo schedule additional resources are generally not needed in the area and can be used to assist in other labor-intensive activities such as traffic control at major intersections or for the distribution of ice and water to residents. With a general staffing of 15 officers on a typical alpha/bravo shift, having two officers at the checkpoint leaves 13 officers to patrol the remaining areas of the Village and perform other needed recovery activities.

The safety and recovery of the Village and our residents is our primary concern. In past storms, we have had many people who wanted to “come see the damage” place themselves in danger with the number of live wires down, get themselves trapped in unfamiliar streets, or in a case that occurred after a previous storm – drive their vehicle into the bay through the railing at Bayfront Park.

As we begin to resume normal operations, we will continue to work hard towards helping all of our residents recover from the impacts of Hurricane Irma.