Monthly Archives: July 2017

More Solar Energy To Be Produced At Pennsauken Sanitary Landfill

By Frank Sinatra, AAP Editor

A new project announced by the Camden County Freeholder Board and the Pollution Control Financing Authority of Camden County (PCFACC) will generate 2,700 kilowatts of solar power to the Pennsauken community.

Keep It Down: Preventing Noise Pollution In Pennsauken

By Frank Sinatra, AAP Editor

There are many things referred to as the sounds of summer: laughing children playing in the park; the crack of the bat and cheering fans at hometown baseball games; and friendly and sometimes animated conversation around the barbeque. But there comes a point when something stops being music to the ears and turns into noise. To prevent the spread of noise pollution, Pennsauken Township has code in place that helps promote some well-deserved peace and quiet for residents.

Fire Department Urges Caution Today

Pennsauken Free Public Library Closed On July 13

PASA, Town Watch Hold Meetings Tonight

The Pennsauken community is encouraged to join the Pennsauken Alliance on Substance Abuse (PASA), as they work to educate the community about ways to stop abuse of drugs,alcohol, and tobacco.

The group’s next meeting is Wednesday, July 12, 7:00 p.m., at Temple Lutheran Church, 5600 Rt. 130.

For more information, e-mail or call (609) 923-4917.

For those residents looking to become more active in the safety of their community, Pennsauken’s Town Watch hosts meetings on the second Wednesday of each month. This month’s meeting occurs on July 12, 7:30 p.m., at the Pennsauken Police Department, Second Floor. For more information, call (856) 488-0080 ext. 2417.


Photo Contest To Capture Residents’ Perspective Of Pennsauken

By Betsy McBride, Mayor of Pennsauken Township

When the Township redesigned its website a few years back, we not only wanted it to provide easy access for residents and business owners to find the information that they need, but also wanted to provide an online “snapshot” of our community for visitors who may be looking to live or start a business in Pennsauken.

Working To Keep Pennsauken Mosquito-Free

By Gary Burgin, Pennsauken Township Building Department

It’s that time of the year that everyone dreads: “mosquito season.” Mosquitoes are not only annoying, but can carry diseases such as West Nile and Zika viruses. Breeding grounds for mosquitoes are anywhere there are still waters. Common breeding areas include bird baths, old tires, or open containers such as cans, jars, and bottles that can hold as little as an ounce of water. Hollow trees, water gardens, ponds without fish, and other large bodies of standing water are culprits as well. Even wading pools and drainage ditches can be hosts for mosquito larva.

PYACT Performs “Disney’s Beauty And The Beast Jr.” July 21-23

By Frank Sinatra, AAP Editor

The Pennsauken Youth Action Committee’s performance of “Disney’s Beauty and the Beast Jr.” will be held at the air conditioned Intermediate School, 8125 Park Ave., Pennsauken, on Friday, July 21 and Saturday, July 22 at 7:00 p.m., as well as Sunday, July 23 at 2:00 p.m. Tickets are $7 for adults, $5 for children and seniors and will be available at the door.

The MPWC And The Pennsauken Fire Department: A Healthy Partnership

By Julissa Hernandez and Sean Fitzgerald

From time immemorial, the Merchantville-Pennsauken Water Commission and the Pennsauken Fire Department have shared a strong and beneficial bond. Whether it is maintaining our infrastructure and fire hydrants to support the fire department’s mission of providing fire suppression, or the fire department assisting in our confined space emergency drills, a level of mutual respect and admiration has existed between the two entities.

Keeping Dogs, Residents Safe In Pennsauken

The companionship and affection you get from “man’s best friend” is something pretty special. And with the warmer weather, there’s nothing dogs like to do more than to go outside and run around, play fetch, and defend their home from every squirrel in the neighborhood.

This time of year also brings some challenges for dog owners. As the temperature gauge rises, you hear more stories of dogs getting out of back yards or slipping past owners when the front door opens. You’ll also find a lot of flyers with lost dogs stapled to telephone polls around town. Some of these tales have happy endings. Others do not. From dog bites to hit and runs, these scenarios can lead to tragedy for both pet and owner.

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