Where: B Building Community Room
What: Two SW Precinct police officers spoke with residents
Who: Officers Todd Wiebke and O'Neil
Officer Todd Wiebke
** Email: email@example.com
Regular contributor to Nextdoor.com
See: Blogs > Officer Todd Wiebke
** Keep emails brief and action oriented. Save discourses for face-to-face meetings. Remember, community police have a lot on their plates.
MP3 recording total run time: 48 Minutes
Part-1: Officers' presentations - 13 min 25 sec
Part-2: Q&A + Resident discussion - 34 min 51 sec
* Q&A ends at 28 minutes.
* Remaining time was for announcements & discussion.
This recording is not syndicated. Maybe next time, depending on sound quality.
- LIHI and Camp Second Chance
- Commercial zones vs industrial zones for parking
- Trash dumping on Meyers Way: Call SPU (206) 684-7587
- Semi Noise: Oversize vehicles in a commercial zone (9-1-1) between midnight and 6 AM is a noise violation.
- Navigation Team
- South Park: Ofc O'Neil (Off-mic. Unable to capture)
Mentions: Part 2
- Riparian corridor exists east of Meyers Way and is under Federal protection
- Documentation of police calls. Clearance calls.
- Illegal dumping. SPU is too busy doing cleanup to investigate.
- Night-time man power and gun shots.
- Fire in the woods could be a threat to residents.
- Federal jurisdiction over wet lands.
- Thanks to K-9 unit.
- Rush hour is like a drag strip. Traffic unit can watch out.
- Where did RVs go? Impound. Shuffle between jurisdictions. Compassion shown to sincere RV residents.
- 30 day rule on out-of-state drivers. Hard to prove.
- Will state come in to relieve you and trim trees? MOUs in place.
- Meth dealer and buyer traffic? No evidence of mass production.
- Navigation Team leads on cleanup. No place to put people.
- Metro police presence appreciated.
- Loud traffic in the evenings. Legal semi parking. South Park. Not here.
- Seattle Zoning Map for industrial parking
- Homeless sex offenders don't have addresses and self-report as homeless.
- Resident had a car stolen and stripped. How to protect car?
- Stories of car theft and safety measures. Nothing foolproof.
- Craig Martin introduced himself and his email.
- More fences to prevent parking.
- It's not illegal to be homeless. Have compassion.
- Homeless need to keep their areas clean.
- Abandoned RVs.
- Thanks for Coming - Quarterly meeting planned.
- Get quick questions answered by email - Ofc Wiebke
- Reminder: Cary Moon on Friday 10/6
- Recording set up at 3:30pm
- Cookies and cider.
- We wanted transit police to be here. Car thieves are being dropped off at P&R - Homeless are more likely to steal items than cars.
- Notification at Camp Second Chance.
- Insurance for replacing plates.
- Car prowling in Burien. and car stripping. Seems to be less here.
- Neighborhood watch is a good topic for next meeting with police.
- Email: Todd.Wiebke@Seattle.gov
- Jenny Durkan at Arrowhead Gardens is on line
- More meetings with police to help with anxiety.
- Come by 3:45 to the Cary Moon meeting on Friday.
- Meeting ended.
When mic runners use two microphones with the same frequency, in order to cover the audience, only one mic can be turned on at any time.
Due to miscommunication and poor microphone techniques, the audio file had to be edited extensively to boost or lower volumes and to remove excessive noises from mic handling and squeals. Microphones (with rubber bands) on the same frequency were turned on simultaneously causing loud squeals.
The guest officer with Ofc. Todd Wiebke, O'Neil, declined to use a microphone and at one point, Ofc Wiebke's mic was taken away from him. Those two factors drastically lowered sound quality.
When I raised the amplitude for off-mic speakers, it caused on-mic speaker amplitude to jump way up. I then had to lower on-mic levels in post-production.
We Need To Get All Speakers On Mic! No Recordings From A Distance.
REMINDERS AND LESSONS LEARNED:
1. Mic runners should not turn on two microphones on the same frequency at the same time.
2. Mic runners should turn off mics when not in use to avoid handling noises and to reduce risk of two mics being turned on using the same frequency.
3. Mic runners should not take a microphone away from a guest speaker with the assumption that they can be recorded from several feet away.
4. Show audiences how to use a microphone.
5. Do sound checks before introductions.
6. Start recording before introductions start.