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Membership / Advertising Rates
» Spring 2014 Newsletter







Get your business noticed!

We are now accepting website advertising!

Ask us about it:
lawrencevillena@hotmail.com


 

 

Links:


Gwinnett Clean & Beautiful


Lawrenceville Co-op Food Bank

Citizens for a Better Gwinnett


Lawrenceville Patch - Local News


Facebook/Lawrenceville Neighborhood Alliance



Welcome to NEW Lawrenceville


YMCA - Sugarloaf Pkwy

 


Lawrenceville Tourism and Trade Association

 


Honest Alley Exchange

 

 

Mission Statement

The Lawrenceville Neighborhood Alliance mission is to help
Lawrenceville become a signature city.


Our Goals are to:

  • Provide a communication network among the residents
    who live in the City of Lawrenceville.
  • Provide relevant and timely information about what is
    happening that can impact our quality of life.
  • Provide a unified voice to the city council of local and
    city-wide issues.
  • Focus on QUALITY OF LIFE and sustainability of the city.

Get on the e-mail roster - contact us at

lawrencevillena@hotmail.com

 

 

 

Recently posted:

8/31: City Council call meeting and DDA agendas

8/31: Economic Development meeting. Public invited. (see below)


7/30: Police Chief Randy Johnson Gwinnett Daily Post article (see below)

6/3: QOL Code Compliance contact information and sample citation (see below)

6/3: Election information and fees (see below)

The LNA newsletter now has it's own page!

LNA Membership/Donation information

 



Important upcoming dates:

Sept. 2 - Economic Development Strategic Plan - 7:30 p.m.

Sept 2 - City Council Special Call meeting - 7:30 p.m.

Sept. 3 - Downtown Dev. Authority meeting - 6:00 p.m.

Sept. 9 - Storm Water Authority - 3:00 p.m.

Sept. 9 (Wednesday) - City Council Meeting - 7:00 p.m.



 



 

 


Lawrenceville top cop Randy Johnson named Georgia chief of 2015

By Joshua Sharpe (joshua.sharpe@gwinnettdailypost.com)
Wednesday, July 29, 2015
© Copyright 2015 Gwinnett Daily Post

Lawrenceville police chief Randy Johnson

The Georgia Association of Chiefs of Police has named Lawrenceville's Randy Johnson the 2015 “outstanding chief of the year.”

Johnson, a veteran of the city police department of more than 30 years, was chosen for his “proactive contributions to his department, to the GACP, and to the state's law enforcement community,” according to a news release.

Chief for 19 years, Johnson has used much of his time to promote the state association, which connects chiefs from departments across Georgia and offers training opportunities. He also worked to raise funds for an endowed scholarship at Georgia Gwinnett College, the “Lawrenceville Police Scholarship” for criminal justice students, and encourages his officers to pursue higher education.

“Advanced training is a hallmark of Chief Johnson and his department,” said the news release, distributed by the Georgia Bureau of Investigation.

In March, Johnson also received the Public Service Leadership Award during the Valor Awards banquet put on by the Gwinnett Chamber.

A link to the GDP article here.



Lawrenceville Cooperative Ministry, Inc
176 Church Street, P.O. Box 1328 
Lawrenceville, GA 30046

Linda Freund, Director

Perhaps, like me, you have heard of the Lawrenceville Coop, but are not sure where it is and how to help.  Certainly we all realize many people are in need of assistance, but operating in our own secure worlds, we probably do not meet , nor appreciate how dire the situation is for some.

At this moment, more than 90 homeless people in the Lawrenceville area are receiving assistance , as did as some 4,100 families in 2014.   The need is so great that Linda occasionally gets teary eyed thinking of some situations.  But during the time of my visit, a gentleman was in tears of gratitude for the help his family had received from the Coop.

The Lawrenceville Cooperative Ministry is faith based which started in 1995.  More than 400 volunteers donate time to stock and distribute food items, run the office, or conduct interviews.  Assistance is provided to a wide variety of situations, from a one-time utility bill, help with medications, food items, overnight shelter , or even an opportunity to just talk to a caring person . Some people are dealing with a crisis, like the mother with children seeking assistance on the way to the Battered Woman's shelter.  Sometimes a job loss means immediate eviction, and nowhere to go.

But not everyone can qualify.  The individual's means are balanced with the need to determine how critical the request ; but be assured, compassion and understanding are critical to the process.  Each interview starts with a prayer, if acceptable to the applicant .  C omments by the interviewer are recorded in an effort to make every interview a continuation of the last.

The current situation may be the result of a bad decision, but often times circumstances change that is beyond the individual's control. Self-sufficiency is the desired result where possible. 

W hat can an individual or compan y do to help the Coop meet the great need?  Any contribution, from the greatest to the smallest, has a positive effect on the effort.

  • Financial contributions to the Coop, or even cash cards for Kroger or Walmart in $10 increments (cash is not given out)

  • Food items (non- perishable).  Several Church groups and companies have a regular food drive, and individual contributions are appreciated.

  • Time and labor is always appreciated, and never turned down.  Something is going on at the conv erted church building Monday – Saturday.   Volunteers are given instruction, and there is something for anyone to do.

  • Children's books are an item many families would like to have.

  • Clothing is provided to applicants via a 2-year voucher to the Baptist Church Thrift Store.

  • Office Supplies

  • Prayers

The greatest challenge is perhaps the homeless.   The extended stay facilities around Lawrenceville are being used to house people in need, from one day, to several, the resource is becoming scarce due to the gre at need.

Jobs are needed.  If you on an opening, or have a concept of how to build a network with employers, please contact Linda.  Training is a key to getting and holding a job.   Matching the two is a critical part of the effort.   Again, if you have contacts or ideas of how to make connections in this area, please call Linda.

I have only scratched the surface of what the Coop is doing, but I hope you can see that whatever your expertise, abilities, or resources, you can make a difference.

Check them out at www.lawrencevilleco-op.org

Contact email  foodministry@bellsouth.net

Sincerely,
Gerold Martin
LNA, President




 

 

 


PUBLIC NOTICE
Set and Publish Qualifying Fees for 2015

PUBLIC NOTICE OF QUALIFICATION FEES FOR MUNICIPAL ELECTION

CITY OF LAWRENCEVILLE

Notice is hereby given for a municipal election at the Lawrenceville City Hall, 70 South Clayton Street, Lawrenceville, Georgia on Tuesday, November 3, 2015, to elect a Mayor and two (2) members of the City Council.  The Council posts for this election are currently occupied by Mayor Judy Jordan Johnson and Council Members Marie Beiser and Tony Powell.  Candidates must pay to the City a qualifying fee of $288.00 for the office of Mayor or $216.00 for the office of City Council Member.    This notice is given pursuant to O.C.G.A. § 21-2-131.


 


Report a QOL violation online here.





 


 

Recycling Notice:

Attention City Residents: Change in Recycling Program

Published: December 22, 2014

The City's Recycling Program no longer accepts glass. Please dispose of it with your regular garbage.

For recycling service and information, please call HOME SANITATION at (770)554-0455.

Just as a reminder, the City accepts the following products for recycling:

1)   Newspaper, catalogs, phone books, magazines, all paper.

2)   Aluminum, bimetal and tin cans, aluminum pie pans and foil.

3)   Cereal and laundry detergent boxes; six (6) and twelve (12) pack beverage boxes; shoe boxes; cardboard boxes.

4)   All colors of plastic containers including milk jugs and laundry bottles.

 

 

 



Lawrenceville Neighborhood Alliance

It's Time to Spring into Action! 

According to City of Lawrenceville Councilman Bob Clark , there are a dozen good neighbor practices that promote harmony and pride in our community. These practices keep our neighborhood clean, neat and enhance property values.

Good practices make good neighbors. 

1. Smile and wave to other drivers or pedestrians.

2. Keep speed in the neighborhood under the speed limit of 25 mph.

3. Place trash for pick-up at the top of your driveway on the evening before or day of pickup. Pick up newspapers each morning.

4. Retrieve garbage cans the afternoon of pickup and store out of sight.

5. On a weekly basis, mow and trim around trees, driveway edges, and the street curb.

6. Keep your home and mailbox repaired and painted. Place house number so that it is visible from the street.

7. Park only on hard surfaces in the front of your home and on hard or gravel surfaces to the side or rear of your home.

8. Keep your driveway in good repair.

9. Do not park routinely or overnight on neighborhood streets.

10. Park work trucks at work, no in residential driveways.

11. Keep radio, television, or powered music sounds inside your home or very low outside your home.

12. Store household or yard care equipment and material out of sight.


Good practices make neighborhoods shine.






Interested in being appointed to one of the City's boards or commissions?

A number of citizens have expressed interest in being involved with the planning and operations of the City. If you would like to be considered for a seat on one of the City's boards or commissions, fill out the on-line application here.

 


 


 

 

 

 

 

       



Lawrenceville Neighborhood Alliance - Lawrenceville, GA
© 2007 LawrencevilleNA.org