Welcome to the Complaint Dept.Have a pet peeve about your community? A quality of life issue that's driving you nuts? Terrible roads? Nasty potholes? Crime problems? Improve York County by flagging problems for us to investigate and help resolve. We can't promise your problem will be fixed, but we can shine a light make to sure local officials are aware of it. Use the map at left to report issues. Or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
How it worksUse this interactive map to notify neighbors and local officials about problems such as potholes, broken street lights, flood-prone dips and road hazards, as well as graffiti and other eyesores.
1. Click the "Report" tab on the left side of the map below. Enter the address or use the map marker to navigate to the area where the issue you want to report is located on the map below. (Use the controls in the upper left corner to move the map around the window or zoom in and out.).
2. Once you have mapped the location of your issue, click next to start step 2.
3. Enter a summary of your issue, such as "Large pothole" or "Broken streetlight". Once you've entered a summary, you can then fill out a more detailed description of the issue and even attach a photograph. After this is complete, enter a display name, such as "John" or "Anonymous,” as well as a valid email address. After you've completed all the fields, press submit to create a public report of your issue.
Go mobileDownload the SeeClickFix app from the Android Market or iTunes to report issues as you are out and about.
- Furnishings from Budget Host Inn, other business sold in online auction
- Cameras will be required in new cars to prevent “back overs”
- Historical marker for Thomas Cresap relocated in Lower Windsor Township
- Will you volunteer to spring clean the roads?
- Bridge over Codorus Creek closes because it is no longer safe
- Kelly on I-83 drivers: Traffic will be detoured in Maryland next week
- Andy on I-83 drivers: What you need to know in Maryland
- Rogers on New traffic control technology could be coming for U.S. 15 in northern York County
- Barry Ness on Speak out on transportation issues during online public meeting
- Rae on Police: No child abductions — or attempts — have been linked to group selling educational materials
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Category Archives: Waterways
This editorial from the York Daily Record focuses on the Heritage Rail Trail and a bridge over the Codorus Creek.
If there is a creek or river you have your eye on, get Creek Watch to help you track its health and contribute to a data collective for your watershed. Whenever you pass a waterway, take a few seconds to … Continue reading
More than 3 million Pennsylvania residents rely on drilled wells, hand-dug wells, cisterns and even roadside springs for drinking water. Unlike most states in the country, Pennsylvania does not have statewide regulations governing private well location, testing and treatment, according … Continue reading
The York County Conservation District, and a bunch of other good folks, are planning to do two big cleanups this month. On March 24, the Lower Susquehanna Riverkeeper, PPL Corp and the Watershed Alliance of York will be cleaning up … Continue reading
Here’s a great opportunity for people to roll up their sleeves, pull on their hip boots and actually get out there and help “fix York County.” Following is a news release we received from Gary Peacock of the York County … Continue reading
Think York County should get more federal funding to fix and improve local roads and bridges? Is there something else about our community that you would like to see fixed – something that might involve the federal government or federal … Continue reading
The Susquehanna River Basin Commission held its first public hearing for oral testimony of water withdrawal applications on Feb.16. The Commission, an interstate watershed agency that manages the resources of the central Pennsylvania basin, previously heard from applicants the day … Continue reading
The York County Community Foundation will be receiving $120,800 from the Pennsylvania Department of Environmental Protection’s Growing Greener program to help with their efforts in an ongoing project to restore the Nixon Park Tributary’s stream beds and flood plains. Also … Continue reading