Due to recent changes, the registration process is now done directly with Los Angeles County Animal Care and Control and not the City Clerk’s Office. However, the Inglewood City Clerk’s Office will provide you with an envelope with instructions on how to obtain your pet’s mandatory license.
Being a good neighbor and keeping our neighborhoods clean are goals, which all Inglewood residents should strive to achieve. Whether it’s providing a helping hand on some household project or serving as the vital link in a neighborhood watch program, the value of having residents who are cooperative and respectful of each others rights can never be underestimated.
The City of Inglewood has developed and adopted certain City codes aimed at beautifying the community and enhancing our neighborhoods.
View a map of the Police Beats in Inglewood.
The Community Affairs Section personnel and programs are under the direction of the Office of the Chief of Police. The objectives of the Community Affairs programs and activities are to provide comprehensive crime prevention programs to all segments of the community, to serve as a well-informed, professional public information office, to link the organization's mission with community participation through the establishment of Police Community Centers, and to support Department operations through crime analysis.
The California Department of Fish and Wildlife (CDFW) manages California's diverse fish, wildlife, and plant resources, and the habitats upon which they depend, for their ecological values and for their use and enjoyment by the public. As the State’s trustee agency for fish and wildlife resources, the CDFW serves as the lead agency charged with helping to resolve human-wildlife conflict, public safety, and depredation.
Coyotes are smart, adaptable canines that have learned to survive and often thrive – in urban and residential areas. Coyotes play an important role in the ecosystem, helping to keep rodent populations under control. They are by nature fearful of humans; however, if coyotes are given access to human food and garbage, their behavior changes. They lose caution and fear and may begin to harass domestic livestock and pets. They might threaten human safety, and they might be killed. Relocating a problem coyote only moves the problem to another neighborhood. Understand how to keep coyotes wild by reviewing the attached CDFW brochure.
To report a wildlife incident or interaction, contact the CDFW Field Office that serves the County of Los Angeles at (562) 596-3885, Monday through Friday, between 8:00am and 4:00pm.
For more information on the CDFW, visit https://wildlife.ca.gov/.