Neighborhood Watch

Sully Station II Neighborhood Watch

Is Eyes and Ears Only


Please report all crimes to the police – We hear many people say “What good will it do, if I report the incident”. That’s not the case. It’s very important that the police have as much information on crime stats so that (1) they can analyze trends when conducting investigations and surveillance and (2) they can properly allocate their resources in terms of resources and patrols in the community. So please report all incidents. Thank you.

Neighborhood Watch Coordinators
Contact:Dan & Leslie Jenuleson
Lost and Found Pets
Fairfax County Police & Fire #’s Emergencies Call 911
Non-Emergencies: (703) 691-2131
Out-of-Area Emergency: (703) 691-2233Fairfax County Social Media
Other Phone #’s

Washington Gas Web Link
703-750-1400 or 800-752-7520

For Crime Solvers:
(703) 691-8888 or
1 (866) 411-TIPS.

Fairfax County Crime Solvers Web Link

Anonymous text messages:
‘TIP187’ plus your message to Crimes (274637)

NOVEC Web Link
703-335-0500 or 1-888-335-0500

Fairfax WaterWeb Link
General #: (703) 698-5600
After Hours Emergencies: 703.698.5613


The next Citizen Advisory Committee meeting is on Wednesday, January 10th from 7:30-9 p.m. at the Sully District Station, 4900 Stonecroft Blvd, Chantilly, Virginia.

The council presentation this month will be Surviving an Act of Violence Event. This awareness level, classroom training provides the basic steps to survive an active shooter and/or active violence situation. The training utilizes the Department of Homeland Security and Fairfax County Police Department model of Run, Hide, Fight when encountering these situations in the workplace or abroad.

The focus is on how to respond when an active shooter is in your vicinity (1. Evacuate – Run, 2. Hide Out, 3. Take Action – Fight); what to do when law enforcement arrives and information you should provide to law enforcement or the 911 operator; coping; profiling and the characteristics of an active shooter/active violence situation. Please join us and feel free to share with neighbors, family and friends!


On Thursday, January 4th and 18th from 5-8:30 p.m. the Sully District Station will be conducting Car Seat Inspections at 4900 Stonecroft Blvd, Chantilly, Virginia. We encourage parents to install the seat prior to arriving. Officers will inspect the car seat as well as provide education on how to properly fit your child in the car seat. This FREE service is on a first come first serve basis as only the first thirty-five vehicles will be inspected so we can ensure every parent receives the proper training. Can’t make it? Don’t worry! We have the following upcoming car seat inspection dates: February 1st and February 15thand March 1st, 15th and 29th.  The location and times are the same for all car seat inspection dates.

Neighborhood Watch Articles

Crime Prevention Starts with You Home Security & Neighborhood Watch
Introduction to Neighborhood Watch Local Area Crime Reports
Personal Safety Residential Burglary
Citizen Awareness


What is Neighborhood Watch?

Neighborhood Watch is a group of neighbors looking out for neighbors. It is getting to know each other and becoming familiar with your neighbors’ habits and vehicles so that you will know when something is suspicious or out of the ordinary.

In addition to recognizing potential suspicious activities, Neighborhood Watch participants report such activity by calling 911. After calling 911, also notify your Neighborhood Watch contact by email or phone. All of this doesn’t make you a nosy neighbor – it makes you a good neighbor in the old-fashioned sense of the word.

Many people don’t want to bother the police because they are afraid that it may not be a real emergency or that they may be embarrassed if their suspicions turn out to be unfounded. The police would much rather be called out to investigate than to be called after a crime has been committed.

When in doubt, always call 911. The 911 dispatch center is staffed with trained operators who will evaluate your call, rank its priority, and dispatch it to the appropriate officer.

Neighborhood Watch does NOT mean being a vigilante. Participants do not confront suspects or take any personal risks at all.


How Can I Be a Neighborhood Watch Participant?

Neighborhood Watch doesn’t take a lot of time or money. Contact your Block Captain or area Chairperson to find out specifically what Neighborhood Watch can do for you and what you can do for Neighborhood Watch. Some basics are:

  • Keep Informed – Attend area Neighborhood Watch meetings, read the Neighborhood Watch materials provided to you, and if your neighborhood has “Crime Alert” voice mail, call it regularly to keep informed. Learn about crime prevention and share the information with your neighbors.
  • Volunteer – Offer your help whenever you can. Many neighborhood groups need help with copying or distribution of materials, telephone calls, meetings, refreshments, etc. Pitch in to help whenever and wherever you can in the area that interests you most.
  • Contribute – Neighborhood Watch doesn’t cost a lot, but some costs usually are involved, such as printed materials, voice mail, or meeting costs. Some groups ask for a small amount of dues from members; many others rely only on contributions from their neighbors. Even a small contribution may make a huge difference in your Neighborhood Watch group. Give if you can.


How can I Prevent Crime?

These proven crime prevention measures will go a long way toward keeping you from becoming a crime victim:

  • Keep your home’s doors, garage, and windows shut and locked at all times.
  • Improve your outdoor lighting. LEAVE YOUR FRONT PORCH LIGHTS “ON” or install a motion sensor.
  • Don’t leave lawn equipment or toys outside or in an open garage.
  • Keep car doors locked and windows shut while driving and when parked.
  • Don’t keep valuables in plain view inside your car.
  • Check behind when turning into your neighborhood or apartment complex and again before turning into you alley or driveway. If someone is in close proximity, drive past your home to a well lit and populated area to call 911. Remember that as many crimes occur during daylight hours as at night.
  • Don’t let your guard down because it is day.
  • Take vacation precautions: Ask someone to pick up mail and newspapers daily. Arrange to have your lawn mowed or leaves raked. Even better, have someone stay in your home while you are away, if this is possible.
  • What Are the Benefits of Neighborhood Watch?
  • You will be more aware of the types of crimes in your area and how to prevent them from happening to you. You will learn about crime prevention techniques to make your family, property, and neighborhood safer. You and your family will feel safer, which may be almost as important as actually being safe! You will meet more neighbors and develop new friendships. Your will have neighbors who will look out for your property when you are away and vice versa. You will have a sense of accomplishment from doing something about crime. Who knows? – you may just turn your neighborhood or apartment complex back into that old “Beaver Cleaver” kind of neighborhood where everyone knows each other.
  • Neighborhood Watch Overview
  • Know your neighbors.
  • Be observant.
  • Be aware of what is suspicious.
  • Always report any suspicious activities and crimes to 911 and then inform your Neighborhood Watch Contact.
  • Be knowledgeable about area crimes and the related prevention tips.
  • Take simple crime prevention measures to avoid unnecessary crimes.
  • Attend area Neighborhood Watch meetings.
  • Volunteer with your area Neighborhood Watch organization.