Search for Police Arrests in Springfield City, Louisiana. Results may include: Arrest Date, Charge, Bond Amount, Jail ID, Mugshot.

Springfield, Louisiana Jail and Mugshot Information

Springfield, Louisiana has a population of 487. The mayor as of 2018 is Thomas “Tommy” Abels. The town can be found in Livingston Parish. It is part of the Baton Rouge Metropolitan Statistical Area.
Thomas “Tommy” Abels
27378 Hwy 42
Springfield LA 70462
The crime index of Springfield, as reported by a 2011 statistic, was 244.4. There has been 14 registered sex offenders living in the city, with the residents-sex offender ratio at 30 to 1.

Springfield, Louisiana Police Station Information

Facts about crime in Springfield, Louisiana:

  • The overall crime rate in Springfield is 65% higher than the national average.
  • For every 100,000 people, there are 12.86 daily crimes that occur in Springfield.
  • Springfield is safer than 9% of the cities in the United States.
  • In Springfield you have a 1 in 22 chance of becoming a victim of any crime.
  • The number of total year over year crimes in Springfield has decreased by 7%.

Springfield Police Department Address:
Jimmy Jones. Chief of Police
27378 Hwy 42
Springfield, Louisiana 70462
Ballard/Ben – Chief of Security
Coates/Capt. Gary – Assist Warden
Coates/Maj. Gary – Warden
Livingston Parish Detention Ctr
28445 Charlie Watts Road
P. O. BOX 1000
Livingston, LA 70754
Phone: (225) 686-2241

Springfield Police Dept

Contact Information
Country: USA
Address 1: 27378 Hwy 42
City: Springfield
State: Louisiana
County: Livingston Parish
Phone #: 225-294-3150
Fax #: 225-294-2230
Additional Information
Type: Police Departments

County Sheriff, Warrant, Most Wanted Information in Springfield, Louisiana

Jason Ard, Sheriff
20180 Iowa Street
P. O. Box 850
Livingston, LA 70754
Toll Free: 1-800-443-7681
Phone: 225-686-2241 Ext: 324
Fax: 225-686-7085


Boating Safety Course

All persons born after January 1, 1984, must complete a boating education course and carry proof of completion to operate a motorboat in excess of 10 horsepower. The person may operate the boat if accompanied by someone over 18 years of age who if required has completed the course.
The Louisiana Department of Wildlife & Fisheries offers a free boating class that lasts between 6 and 8 hours that is usually completed in a day. The course includes information on choosing a boat, classification, hulls, motors, legal requirements and equipment requirements, many navigation rules, navigation charts, trailering, sailboats, and related subjects that include canoeing, personal watercraft and more. Completion of the course will result in the student being issued a vessel operators certification card. Boating Classes with LDWF are offered year-round but are most popular in the spring and summer. These classes are offered free of charge to the public

Chippin’ in for St. Jude

The Chippin’ in for St. Jude Golf Tournament will be held on April 23rd, 2018. There will be two flights, one starting at 7:30am and the other at 1pm. There will be a meal provided for each flight and great door prizes.

Livingston Parish Explorer Program

The intent of Law Enforcement Exploring is to educate and involve youth in police operations, to interest them in possible law enforcement careers and to build mutual understanding. The education aspect provides knowledge of the law enforcement function in one’s community whether one enters the field of law enforcement as a career or not. Through involvement, the Explorer Program establishes an awareness of the complexities of police service. While police personnel remain the key to success, other reliable citizens can also become involved in the explorer program.


The D.A.R.E. program has three main goals. First, D.A.R.E. seeks to provide students with a knowledge base on the effects of drug abuse that go beyond the physical ramifications and extend to emotional, social, and economic aspects of life. Secondly, D.A.R.E. aims to build decision-making and problem solving skills and strategies to help students make informed decisions and resist drug use, peer pressure, and violence.

Lastly, an integral part of the D.A.R.E. program is to provide students with alternatives to drug use.

D.A.R.E. is a universal program designed to reach the general population, rather than “at risk” groups, and it is most often implemented in the fifth and sixth grades. Research has shown this to be a time when children are very receptive to anti-drug messages, particularly as they approach the age associated with drug experimentation. The curriculum focuses on knowledge and skill development in seven areas: 1) cognitive information, 2) recognizing pressures, 3) refusal skills, 4) consequential thinking and risk taking, 5) interpersonal and communication skills, 6) decision making, 7) positive alternatives. Some of the D.A.R.E. lessons focus on raising awareness in these skill areas, while others emphasize their practical application.

D.A.R.E. is instinctive in its approach in that specially trained, uniformed police officers conduct the lessons in the classroom. By employing law enforcement officers to teach the curriculum, D.A.R.E. brings the firsthand accounts of the officers’ experiences from the street to the classroom. It is this unique aspect of the program that not only intrigues students but also helps to foster a positive relationship between the students and police officers. While officers actually conduct the D.A.R.E. lessons, a licensed teacher is required to be present in the classroom. That teacher is expected to reinforce the D.A.R.E. material by integrating its objectives into the general curriculum for the particular grade level. It is believed that this will strengthen the students’ understanding of the D.A.R.E. objectives and increase their confidence in applying those skills in a variety of situations.

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