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MONTCLAIR CITY HALL - TEMPORARILY CLOSED TO VISITORS

All fireworks are dangerous and illegal in the City of Montclair and its sphere of influence.

All fireworks are dangerous and illegal in the City of Montclair and its sphere of influence.

Examples of illegal fireworks include, but are not limited to, bottle rockets, firecrackers, torpedoes, roman candles, skyrockets, sparklers, piccolo petes, pagotas, fountains, pin wheels, and snakes, including those described as "safe and sane fireworks."

The City enforces a Zero Tolerance Fireworks Program (Ordinance No. 05-865); violators may be issued a fine up to $1,000.

COMMUNITY TESTING EVENTS

In efforts to provide more testing opportunities for San Bernardino County residents, community testing events are being held throughout the county. At these testing events, samples are collected by inserting a swab up the nostril or into the mouth to the throat. These samples are then sent to a laboratory for COVID-19 testing. Events are free of charge and do not require health insurance.

ATTENTION MONTCLAIR BUSINESSES

On May 14, 2020, the County of San Bernardino launched the COVID-Compliant Business Partnership Program to support local small businesses and help ensure ongoing compliance with State and County health orders and direction.

For more information, visit: 
http://sbcovid19.com/covid-compliant-business-partnership-program/?fbclid=IwAR0jXWMFmE2Wn5bL7rozbx8v_SlKICiSt4p6x88BuyjU_oB9ReTP8kjwLk0

 

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Build an Emergency Supply Kit

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After a disaster occurs, you may need to be self-sufficient for three days or more. This means being able to survive without grocery stores, pharmacies, running water, trash or sewer services, electricity, gas, and/or telephones. Also, it is important to remember that emergency responders will have their hands full and may not be able to immediately answer calls for assistance during disaster situations.

To ensure that you can go it alone for at least three days, prepare for disasters before they strike: build an emergency supply kit!

You should build kits for the following locations:

 

Home

 

Work

 

Car

 
             
 

This kit should be kept in a designated place and be ready to "grab and go" if you need to leave your home quickly.

You may also consider storing additional supplies for sheltering-in-place (for up to two weeks).

 

This is a smaller kit that should be kept in one container and be ready to "grab and go" if you need to evacuate the building quickly.

 

Keep a smaller kit in the trunk of your car in case you become stranded or are not able to return home.

In addition to the basic supplies, a car kit should include flares, jumper cables, and seasonal supplies.

 

 

 Listed below are six basic types of supplies that you should stock in emergency supply kits:

  • Water

Knowing how to store and purify water should be a top priority. Download the Safe Drinking Water in an Emergency (PDF) handout for more information on this topic.

  • Food

It is important to know how to store emergency food supplies. For more information on this topic, download the Emergency Food Supplies (PDF) handout.

  • First-aid supplies
  • Clothing and bedding
  • Tools and emergency supplies
  • Specialty items

To begin building your emergency supply kit, download a copy of the Emergency Supplies Checklist (PDF).

Additional information on how to build a kit may be found at:

http://www.ready.gov/build-a-kit

https://www.earthquakecountry.org/step3/

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