It’s the first day of the Tulsa State Fair, and dozens of Tulsa County representatives and Tulsa police are patrolling the fairgrounds and surrounding area; this comes after they spent time training on the property last week.
The show was assigned 26 delegates who brought in an additional 15 weeknights; on weekends, another 30 delegates came out to help out on the show floor. Many of them attend this event year after year.
“We have our school resource officers, we have our intelligence lieutenants, to provide us with anything that is happening in the school or in the community that could have an impact on the show,” the captain said. Mike Moore.
Delegates expect more than one million people to attend the show this year. At night, their main focus is patrolling Midway, which has all the rides, games and entertainment.
captain. Mike Moore said the forecast could be the best we’ve had in a decade and believes it will attract more people.
You can barely make a turn without seeing a Tulsa County representative.
“People. We’re going to have a lot of reps here, so the goal is when you walk, you go 30, 40, 50 feet and you want to be able to see us because we’re just constantly moving, visiting people on foot, answering questions ,” said a Tulsa company. represent.
“Look for behavior you know is suspicious; people gather together; people carry bags and even if they have something on them that they shouldn’t have, how do they keep themselves and certain behaviors. Take weapons. Unless you’ve been subjected to carrying Training for a living with weapons, otherwise most people wouldn’t be able to do it very skillfully,” the captain said. Mike Moore.
“There are new interesting people here, but I don’t see any hooligans running around,” Ken Harris said.
“Super clean. Lots of staff. I mean it doesn’t feel unsafe,” Christie Bradley said. “I still won’t send my kids out.”
They have hundreds of people to follow everyone.
“We’re taking every camera that the expo has installed. Over 300 cameras. Then we’ve put some cameras in and around some of our high-traffic areas that the sheriff’s office has,” the captain said. Moore. “We can let you know 5’7,” wearing a red shirt, and the AI technology will start picking out every child or person that fits that description, so we can quickly identify them and reunite them with their families. “
The sheriff’s office is also using technology to pinpoint calls and plan events.
“We’re doing a pilot project with AT&T RapidSOS and CRG Mapping. AT&T FirstNet apparently provided the network for the cameras and some other parts, but then they also gave us cash for cellular equipment for first responders. Then RapidSOS was apparently 911 pieces and they Curating calls before we actually answer them and giving us key data and pinpoint accuracy and mapping, CRG mapping gives us a fair map where we are able to map events and provide gridded location data with real-time access. Then all these devices are tracked so I know which responder is closest to the event that is plotted in the grid map. So, for example, if we had an accident at K6, I could see and go to a camera pod that was Mapping is an attempt to zoom in in real time and see which responder is on the scene and closest to the incident,” said Ken Stewart, TCSO 911 Communications Director.
Delegates also reminded everyone that you must not bring firearms to the fair.
“Under Oklahoma law, the Tulsa County Fairgrounds are a gun-free zone during the Tulsa State Fair; that means no open carry. No concealed carry. Leave your gun at home. Don’t leave your gun in the car,” the captain said. Moore.
captain. Moore said it’s important for fair attendees to do their part and be mindful of themselves and others. He said it’s best to leave important things at home and remember to lock the doors.