Captain Tatreau Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department Norwalk Station

Captain
James Tatreau

Norwalk Sheriff's Station

(562) 863-8711
12335 Civic Center Dr., Norwalk, CA 90650

Serving the areas of: City of Norwalk, City of La Mirada, South Unincorporated Whittier, East Unincorporated Whittier.

Norwalk Sheriff's Station

(562) 863-8711
12335 Civic Center Dr., Norwalk, CA 90650

Serving the areas of: City of Norwalk, City of La Mirada, South Unincorporated Whittier, East Unincorporated Whittier.

Captain Tatreau Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department Norwalk Station

Captain
James Tatreau

Information and Updates

Missing Monday Mary Spears

#MissingMonday: Spears

#MissingMonday: Spears 400 400 SIB Staff

#MissingMonday Los Angeles County Sheriff’s Department’s Missing Persons Unit Investigators are asking for the public’s help locating Mary Elsie Spears She was last seen leaving her home on the 44600…

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Deputies holding blue lights in front of capital at night

SO CAL PEACE OFFICERS’ MEMORIAL.

SO CAL PEACE OFFICERS’ MEMORIAL. 400 286 SIB Staff

#LASD IS PROUD TO ATTEND THE SO CAL CALIFORNIA PEACE OFFICERS’ MEMORIAL. #LASD is proud to attend the So Cal California Peace Officers’ Memorial 2019 in Sacramento this week, along…

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Updated Information

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12 hours ago

Norwalk Sheriff's Station

#ThrowbackThursday #LASD Deputies may experience extreme highs and lows during the same working shift. One minute they are typing a report and the next they are responding to an emergency. Counted on for their independent processing skills, deputies have to assess and solve problems quickly using their accumulated training experience and life skills. Their performance may sometimes make a difference between life and death.

Countless deputies have responded to emergent calls concerning babies throughout the past 168 years. In the early 70s, Deputy Rick Gonzalez and Sergeant Bill Stonich delivered a baby in the back seat of a compact car, which was located in the rear parking lot of East Los Angeles Sheriff’s Station. Little Juan Ortiz became the first baby delivered at ELA Station.

In 2018, Lakewood Deputy Milton discovered an unresponsive 9-month-old baby during a traffic stop. He immediately summoned help from other deputies. Deputy Farrington quickly arrived to assist. In seconds, they rushed the baby to the nearest hospital in their patrol vehicle. While Deputy Farrington drove, Deputy Milton administered CPR and was able to resuscitate the infant prior to arriving at the hospital. Deputy Milton and Deputy Farrington’s fast actions and great judgment saved the baby’s life.

Being a good deputy sheriff is not just about physical skill. Emotional intelligence plays a unique role in law enforcement work. To keep a clear head while in high-risk situations is a critical skill that sets law enforcement officers apart. In a split second, the soul of bravery shows the heart of a deputy sheriff. When you need help, we are here.
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Comments Box SVG iconsUsed for the like, share, comment, and reaction icons

12 hours ago

Norwalk Sheriff's Station

#ThrowbackThursday #LASD Deputies may experience extreme highs and lows during the same working shift. One minute they are typing a report and the next they are responding to an emergency. Counted on for their independent processing skills, deputies have to assess and solve problems quickly using their accumulated training experience and life skills. Their performance may sometimes make a difference between life and death.

Countless deputies have responded to emergent calls concerning babies throughout the past 168 years. In the early 70s, Deputy Rick Gonzalez and Sergeant Bill Stonich delivered a baby in the back seat of a compact car, which was located in the rear parking lot of East Los Angeles Sheriff’s Station. Little Juan Ortiz became the first baby delivered at ELA Station.

In 2018, Lakewood Deputy Milton discovered an unresponsive 9-month-old baby during a traffic stop. He immediately summoned help from other deputies. Deputy Farrington quickly arrived to assist. In seconds, they rushed the baby to the nearest hospital in their patrol vehicle. While Deputy Farrington drove, Deputy Milton administered CPR and was able to resuscitate the infant prior to arriving at the hospital. Deputy Milton and Deputy Farrington’s fast actions and great judgment saved the baby’s life.

Being a good deputy sheriff is not just about physical skill. Emotional intelligence plays a unique role in law enforcement work. To keep a clear head while in high-risk situations is a critical skill that sets law enforcement officers apart. In a split second, the soul of bravery shows the heart of a deputy sheriff. When you need help, we are here.
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