It is the mission of the Medford Township Police Department to protect life and property, enforce the law, detect and deter crime and preserve the peace through collaborative partnerships within the community.

 

On behalf of the members of the Medford Township Police Department, I would like to welcome you to our newly designed website.

We have updated our site in an effort to make current information readily available to the community. The men and women of the Medford Township Police Department are dedicated and well trained law enforcement professionals who stand ready to provide you with the best law enforcement services possible. We endeavor to work with you in building strong, sustainable relationships to make Medford a desirable place to live, work and visit. The Medford Township Police Department is dedicated to providing quality policing and committed to enhancing your quality of life. It is our great honor to serve you and I look forward to hearing suggestions on how we can better improve our service to the community.

Chief Richard J. Meder


 

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Text your ZIP CODE to 888777 for mobile alerts.


ALERTS AND ANNOUNCEMENTS

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COMING SOON!

As part of our ongoing commitment to communicate with the public and in concert with the release of our newly revamped website, we are excited to institute a monthly employee spotlight section on our home page. This program will include both sworn and non-sworn personnel.

Check back to see our first employee spotlight beginning this March!


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Burlington County is looking to grow its Domestic Violence Response Team. This team consists of volunteers who work with Providence House, Domestic Violence Services and local police departments to help people who experience domestic violence by empowering and
advocating for victims.

If you would like to volunteer please contact: Kim Jewitt, DVRT Coordinator. kjewitt@cctrenton.org or at 856-824-0599 x8606


Every minute of every day emergency responders across the country work tirelessly to help save lives at the scene of traffic incidents.

Every year hundreds of emergency responders representing fire, law enforcement, emergency medical services, towing and transportation agencies are struck and either injured or killed while responding.

The majority of drivers do not know to move over and slow down when they see responders working on our roadways.

New Jersey’s Move Over law, requires motorists to “Move Over” and change lanes to provide a safe distance for law enforcement officers or other responders on roadsides.