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Breaking News - Bristol Township

Updated: Law Enforcement “Raids” Croydon Home



Updated: 6:15 pm Friday

The raid this morning at a Croydon home, according to Police, was part of an effort by the Bucks County Sheriff’s office to serve arrest warrants and found drug

Bristol Township Police Lt Ralph Johnson said after the warrants were served drug paraphernalia.was found in the tr residence.

“Our narcotics officers responded, obtained a search warrant, and collected the evidence,” Johnson said.
He said specific details about arrests and the investigation were not available as of the moment.

As noted earlier, residence became a focal point of community ire over the last 48 hours due to what people described as “heavy foot traffic in and out of the home.

Original Story below

Bristol Township Police and the Bucks County Sheriff’s office raided a Croydon home, neighbor sources told Lower Bucks Source moments ago.

The home located on the 800 block of Main Avenue has been the focus of recent community discussion due to alleged drug use and traffic at the residence.

Multiple sources said Friday morning at least four people were in law enforcement custody, as of 11 am.

Images sent confidentially to Lower Bucks Source depict Bristol Township Police and Bucks County Sheriff’s on  scene with a township animal control personnel.

Lower Bucks Source contacted law enforcement officials involved with the described “raid” no comment have been received so far as of 11:20 am/.

This is a developing story with  updates as they come in.

April Raid

April Raid by Law enforcement of Croydon Home on Main St

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1 Comment

1 Comment

  1. Don

    April 22, 2022 at 4:12 pm

    It’s kind of a shame what croydon is coming too. I actually grew up there I lived there for quite some time although I don’t anymore I still have family that lives there.

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Breaking News - Bristol Township

Kayden’s Law Signed by Gov.



A bill to better protect children in child custody situations, has been signed into law by Gov. Josh Shapiro, officials confirmed Tuesday.

Kayden’s Law, years in the making, received final passage by the House last month and went to Gov. Josh Shapiro’s desk.

Officials said a ceremonial signing of the bill into law most likely happen in the coming weeks.

In honor of Kayden Mancuso, a seven-year-old from Lower Makefield Township, who was killed in August 2018 by her biological father during a court-ordered, unsupervised visit granted following a year-long custody dispute.

Credit: Laughs for Recovery

State Senator Steve Santarsiero (D-Bucks) said Kayden’s Law wll:

  • Strengthen the current factors that judges must consider in making custody and visitation decisions, to make it clear that the most important issue is the protection of the child.
  • Ensure that if there is a finding by the court of an ongoing risk of abuse, that any custody order includes safety conditions and restrictions necessary, including supervised visitation, to protect the child.
  • Encourage the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania to implement an annual educational and training program for judges and relevant court personnel on child abuse, adverse childhood experiences, domestic violence, and its impact on children.

“Today is a great day.  Today we are one step closer to protecting children in custody cases.  This has been a years-long collaborative effort led by the tireless advocacy of Kayden’s mom Kathy Sherlock, along with family law advocates and experts.  Kayden’s Law is finally headed to the Governor for signature and, when signed into law, will save children’s lives by ensuring the safety of the child is paramount in custody cases and that no child will ever again be placed alone in a dangerous environment,” Santarsiero said when the bill jumped over its final hurdles.

He also thanked his Senate colleague Lisa Baker (R) and state representatives Perry Warren (D Bucks) Tina Davis (D-Bucks) for shepherding the House version of the bill.

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Breaking News - Bristol Township

Falls Approves Just Under $79 Million 2024 Budget, Millage Held at 8.97




Falls Township will maintain its current municipal tax rate in 2024, while continuing to provide the services residents have come to appreciate.

During Tuesday’s meeting, the Falls Supervisors unanimously adopted its 2024 budget. The 2024 spending plan holds the line on the current 8.97 millage rate.

As part of the spending plan, property owners will continue to pay $269.10 for an assessment of $30,000 under the township’s 2024 budget. The owner of a similarly assessed Bristol Township property, by comparison, paid $1,069.40 in local taxes for 2023, said officials.

Unlike neighboring communities, Falls residents are not assessed for trash and leaf pickup.

Even with keeping taxes flat, the township is planning several upgrades in 2024. Falls has earmarked $500,000 to construct a new playground with wheelchair accessibility at Falls Township Community Park Phase II. The equipment, which is geared for youth ages 2 to 12, will replace the existing playground and will allow for all children to play, particularly those with disabilities, as well as kids on the autism spectrum.

The 2024 budget also includes a new Falls Cares blight remediation program.

Next year’s budget allocates $34.7 million for the design and construction of an expanded and renovated municipal campus, which is expected to be completed in December 2024, said officials,

“It’s been a long time coming,” Supervisors Chairman Jeff Dence said of the municipal building project, of which construction began in fall 2023.

The budget also allocates $2.4 million to cover several culvert replacement projects and drainage projects, Falls announced also.

In addition, Falls plans to spend $470,000 on four new police vehicles, computer equipment, firearms training and supplies; and $469,700 to replace seven aging pieces of equipment in the Public Works department.

For decades, Falls officials have worked hard to do more with less. For every $1 paid in taxes, Falls Township receives just 4 cents. Yet, year after year the township sees spiraling pension contribution increases. Over the last decade, the township has seen its pension obligation nearly triple. Pension contributions surged from $1.3 million in 2012 to $2.6 million in 2017, with over $3 million projected for next year, all while the state contributions have remained relatively flat, a press release explains.

The township’s Earned Income Tax, which was enacted Jan. 1, 2023, is expected to contribute $7 million to the township’s general fund in 2024, the township

In all, $78,821,601 is projected to be spent in 2024, said officials.

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Breaking News - Bristol Township

Fire Crews Knock Back Scrap Yard Fire in Bristol Twp



First responders from Edgeley and Levittown 2 Fire companies and the Bucks County Rescue Squad battled a scrap yard fire late Sunday afternoon.

Fire crews found smokey conditions in the rear of the building on the 7000 block of Beaver Dam Road in Bristol Township upon arrival at 4:30 pm

Upon further sizeup, it was determined the fire was in the neighboring scrap yard, officials said.

“Several drums and pales full of used medical grade li-ion were involved” said a Levittown 2 first responder.

The fire was quickly extinguished without further spreading or damage. Firefighters  were on scene for approximately one hour, officials said.

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