- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-03-20T00:19:25.718Z
includes city health center locations & services information; heroin overdose responses; EMS (emergency medical services) calls for service; and food inspections & violations.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T17:29:40.460Z
Cincinnati Health Department (CHD) is committed to protecting and improving the health of the people of Cincinnati. As a nationally recognized leader in public health, CHD advocates for responsive health and human services that promote healthy living environments and social well-being, as well as works to reduce health inequities such as poverty and unemployment. CHD has a Federally Qualified Health Center (FQHC) designation status and serves over 40,000 patients annually. CHD operates seven (7) Primary Care Health Centers, one (1) free-standing dental center, one (1) free-standing vision and dental center, and thirteen (13) School-Based Health Centers. Health centers are open Monday through Friday and accept all types of insurance and patients without insurance. Hours of operation are available online.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-11-22T21:07:13.907Z
Fire & Rescue, Heroin Overdose Responses, Emergency Medical Services (EMS), Crime, Police Calls for Service, CIRV (Shootings), Traffic Crashes, Traffic Stops, Assaults on Officers, Police Firearm Discharge, Traffic Stops
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-11-30T20:58:46.812Z
The City of Cincinnati recognizes that climate plays an important role in the quality of life, economic well-being, and long term sustainability of our City and region. Greenhouse gases (GHG) like Carbon Dioxide, Methane, and Nitrous Oxide as the result of human activity are collecting in the Earth’s atmosphere at levels that are capable of altering our climate. The Green Cincinnati Plan outlines steps we can take to mitigate our region’s environmental impact and one of those steps is a greenhouse gas inventory. Cincinnati’s first GHG inventory was conducted in 2006, and serves as the baseline from which our climate impact is measured. This summary of Cincinnati's 2015 Greenhouse Gas Emissions and Analysis shows that our efforts, combined with changes in the region’s energy supply, have been effective in reducing our emissions output. With this information the City of Cincinnati can measure our progress on our path to sustainability and provides data to inform policy and decision making. The Government emissions inventory includes emissions generated from municipal operations, including energy used in water and waste water treatment, city building and facilities operations, streetlights, traffic signals, vehicle fleet and aviation fuel use. Reductions can be attributed to: Street light conversion to LED lightbulbs; Facility energy improvement upgrades/retrofits; Upgrades to Metropolitan Sewer District's incinerators; and Installation of solar panels on some City owned facilities. The Community emissions inventory includes emissions generated from commercial, industrial, and residential gas and electric consumption, motor vehicle transportation, and solid waste generation. Reductions can be attributed to:Incentives for commercial energy upgrades offered by Duke; Grid decarbonization;100% Renewable energy offered to residents and businesses through the City's Energy Aggregation Program; Population loss from 2006 to 2015 (approximately 10%); and Improved waste diversion. Taken together, Government and Community emissions total approximately 7.6M tons CO2e, representing a citywide reduction of 18.4% since the 2006 baseline was established at 9.3M tons CO2e. The largest increases in emissions occurred in the industrial energy and vehicular travel sector, while the largest reductions were seen in the commercial and residential energy sectors. From 2006 to 20015, Cincinnati achieved a city-wide 18.4% reduction in GHG emissions. Based on targets originally established in the 2008 Green Cincinnati Plan, this decrease indicates that the city has met its goal of a 2% reduction in GHG emissions per year. The City of Cincinnati will continue to work to reduce the region’s emissions through the implementation of recommendations of the Green Cincinnati Plan.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T16:38:09.704Z
The Department of Public Services (DPS) provides Cincinnati residents with quality solid waste collection, snow removal, highway maintenance, fleet services and architectural maintenance services. The Street Sweeping Program ensures that city streets are regularly cleaned (on a schedule, by neighborhood), and after major events (or in the event of an emergency). Neighborhood Operations Division is responsible for street sweeping, as well as other maintenance and cleaning (including green spaces) in public spaces and the right-of-way. Note: Streets are only swept when temperatures are above freezing.
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-01-07T14:23:01.676Z
The Cincinnati Initiative to Reduce Violence (CIRV) is a multi-agency, collaborative community-based effort aimed at reducing violent crime while strengthening the relationship between communities and law enforcement. The initiative is a focused-deterrence strategy which is modeled after the Boston Gun Project from the mid-1990s. Initiated in 2007, CIRV is designed to quickly and dramatically reduce gun-violence and associated homicides, with sustained reductions over time. As part of CIRV, Cincinnati Police (CPD) partners with community groups, social service providers, and law enforcement groups (at the local, state, and federal levels) to impact gun-related violence through strategic outreach. Using law enforcement intelligence, the CIRV collaborative targets chronic violent offenders affiliated with street groups. Those offenders seeking a more productive lifestyle are provided streamlined social services, training, education, and employment opportunities. The CIRV data focuses on all shootings (fatal and non-fatal) and particularly those with suspected violent Group Member Involvement (GMI).
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T17:27:47.226Z
All City spending is recorded using the City of Cincinnati Financial System (CFS) which stores city-wide data on all financial related activities. This dashboard allows the user to select a fiscal year from 2015 to present and it will visualize a high level overview of city spending by department, expense category, object code (the most granular descriptor of expense type), month, fund. These attributes explain who (Department/agency) made expenditures; how the The City of Cincinnati operations on a July through June fiscal year cycle (rather than a calendar fiscal year), and uses the later calendar year to denote fiscal year (so, FY 2018 starts in July 2017 and goes through June 2018).
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-10-01T13:19:59.097Z
Certified Vendors, Economic Incentives, Building Permits
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2019-11-18T15:39:27.355Z
Heroin, EMS, Fire & Rescue, Police Response Activity, CIRV
- API insights.cincinnati-oh.gov | Last Updated 2018-12-03T20:59:41.814Z
The City of Cincinnati's Computer Aided Dispatch (CAD) system records police incident response activity, which includes all calls for service to emergency operators, 911, alarms, police radio and non-emergency calls. CAD records all dispatch information, which is used by dispatchers, field supervisors, and on-scene officers to determine the priority, severity, and response needs surrounding the incident. Once an officer responds to a call, he/she updates the disposition to reflect findings on-scene. The data displayed in this page is only for Cincinnati Police Department (CPD) calls for service. This does not include crime data/case records (RMS data), arrest information, final case determination, or any other incident outcome data.