Front Page News

At its June 17 meeting, the City Council gave a unanimous thumbs up to extending Alameda Fire Department’s (AFD) Basic Life Support program. The service involves transporting patients by ambulance on non-emergency calls like doctors’ and dialysis appointments. Under the program AFD personnel also transport patients between facilities and stand by at events. 

AFD offers these services for a fee using two of its ambulances staffed by its emergency medical technicians.

With the Fourth of July rapidly approaching, community members should be aware of the many assocated no parking restrictions and street closures due to take effect a week from tomorrow.
No parking restrictions will be in effect starting at 4 a.m. along the parade route. Signs will be in place well in advance to allow motorists to move their vehicles. Any vehicles in violation will be towed and stored by the Alameda Police Department. 

Encinal High School

Jhunel Abellon, Maria Acosta, Tait Adams, Lachlan Addicott, Shariffa Ahmed, Emmal Ahmadzaoy, Carlo Alfaro, Ariana Alonso, Brooke Anderson, Stacie Aori, Jeremy Ardourel, Munkhjil Ariunbold, Zachary Bailey, Benjamin Paolo Baquiran, Jessica Barrett, Lawren Bartlett, Francis Bautista, Kendall Beering, Peter Bradas, Simone Bremond, Benjamin Briggance, Brianna Brown, Dashawnte Buress, Brian Cai, Emma Canalin, Lindsay Carnahan, Tyrel Carrigan, Eiza Cataquian, Jade Chan, Qian Chen, Yu Qiang Chen, Yin Hang Cheuk, Warisara Chiewpanit, Bobby Ching, Amber Chiu, Connie Chu, Karisa Coleman, Alyssa Corcino and Brea Cox Taylor.

The city of Alameda has adopted the Nixle 360 messaging service as its new communication service to send emergency alerts to Alameda residents. 

The Nixle service will allow Alameda police and fire departments to send voice messages to a resident or business’ landline phone and text and voice messages to a resident’s mobile device. The city has been using Nixle to send community announcement alerts for some time, but now the service will handle Alameda’s emergency alert messages. 

After three years at Alameda’s helm City Manager John Russo said that things are going well. When he arrived here the city was still reeling from the May 30, 2011, Raymond Zack drowning. The fire department’s failure to rescue Zack polarized the community. 

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