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Standard Code policies, requires a professional to perform the mandatory inspection. In most cases, the special inspector is required for work that requires continuous inspections.
The Pembroke Pines Fire Department (PPFD) hires throughout the year on an as-needed basis. The PPFD utilizes the 2018 New Hire Assessment (2018 NHA) to create a list of eligible candidates for hire. For more information, visit the 2018 New Hire Assessment .
Once a list is created, the hiring process takes approximately 90 days to complete. Each candidate will partake in an oral interview, an application and review process, a background check, a polygraph test, and a medical examination.
The City of Pembroke Pines website maintains an up-to-date list of all available employment opportunities within the City. Job listings and employment applications may be found at our Human Resources Department page.
1. There will be no change to the garbage, recycling and bulk schedule for the Thanksgiving holiday.2. Garbage and recycling should be placed out for pick up on the resident's next regularly scheduled pick up day. 3. Residents will not receive garbage, recycling and bulk service on Friday, December 25, 2015 (Christmas Day). 4. Residents scheduled for bulk pick up on 12/25/15 (Zone 8) have been re-scheduled for Tuesday- 12/29/15.5. There will be no change to the garbage, recycling and bulk schedule for the New Years holiday..
Please direct all questions to:
Waste Pro USA: 954.967.4200 orPembroke Pines Public Service Department: 954.518.9000
1. There will be no change to the garbage, recycling and bulk schedule for the Thanksgiving holiday.
2. Garbage and recycling should be placed out for pick up on the resident's next regularly scheduled pick up day.
3. Residents will not receive garbage, recycling and bulk service on Friday, December 25, 2015 (Christmas Day). 4. Residents scheduled for bulk pick up on 12/25/15 (Zone 8) have been re-scheduled for Tuesday- 12/29/15.
5. There will be no change to the garbage, recycling and bulk schedule for the New Years holiday..
Traffic Signals - SIGNALOUT@broward.orgStreet Lights - STREETLIGHTOUT@broward.orgSchool Zones - SCHOOLFLASHEROUT@broward.org
For additional information...
No, please review the attached Application Instruction sheet
You are able to obtain what is called, “Equivalency of Training”. You must attend a 2 week course and demonstrate proficiency in high liability areas and then pass the Florida State Officer Certification Examination.
Out of area/state applicants will normally have to make three trips to South Florida to complete the process. Please keep in mind that if you are hired by the City as a Police Officer, you will be eligible for up to $5,000 in relocation expenses and you may apply your cost to come to South Florida for the application process.
First Trip – contacting Broward College to take the necessary test (physical agility test, swim test, basic abilities test).
Second Trip – To meet with the Personnel Selections Unit of the Police Department to complete the next phase of the process (may include, oral interviews, B-Pad, polygraph, psychological, etc.)
Third Trip – Next phase may include, medical, and further interviews
The police academy is approximately five months
No, if you are hired as a police officer the City will pay for your academy and you will also receive the full police officer salary of $49,732/year during the academy training.
No, you need to have completed at least 60 semester hours of college classes or have at least two years of active military service or have at least two years of law enforcement experience as a certified police officer.
Complete the Police Applicant Inquiry Form to receive an application package and instructions. Call (954) 392 – 2090 with any questions.
A Tropical Disturbance originates in the tropics or subtropics, which is sustained for 24 hours or more; a Tropical Depression has a maximum sustained wind speed of up to 38 mph and has a closed circulation; a Tropical Storm has maximum sustained winds ranging from 39 mph to 73 mph and the center is more concentrated with outer rainfall organizing into bands.
No, it offers little strength to the glass and NO protection against flying debris. It is advisable to put up hurricane shutters over doors and windows or plywood panels if you don’t have shutters.
When a hurricane watch is issued, double check supplies, shutters and your plans. If any action needs to be taken do it now before having to hunker down. Get some cash from the ATM and gas up the car. When a hurricane warning is issued, put shutters up before winds get too high. Make sure the yard is cleaned and pool is prepped, lower the refrigerator temperature and fill up the bathtub and any empty jugs with water. If you are evacuating, make sure your property is ready and leave the area with plenty of time ahead.
The National Hurricane Center provides a “hurricane glossary” for the most commonly used words.
Wind shear is a term given to upper level winds that blow from west to east against a west moving hurricane. It tears up the hurricane’s clouds and stops tropical development.
Cape Verde-type hurricanes are in the Atlantic and develop into tropical storms fairly close to the Cape Verde Islands, and then become hurricanes before reaching the Caribbean. Typically, they occur in August and September.
No. It is a myth that opening windows will help equalize pressure in a house when a hurricane approaches. The windows should be boarded up with plywood or shutters.
A hurricane (tropical cyclone) is given a name when it becomes a tropical storm. It’s easier to remember the name of a storm that using latitude and longitude to track it. It also helps prevent confusion when more than one hurricane is being tracked. In 1953, the U.S. Weather Bureau began assigning women’s names to tropical storms. In 1979, men’s names were included on the list. The names are in alphabetical order, excluding the letters Q, U, X, Y and Z. Today, the list includes names of English, Spanish and French origin because these languages are most commonly used by the countries in the Atlantic Basin.
It can. In years with an El Nino, there are typically few tropical storms and hurricanes because vertical shear increases during El Nino years. The shear prevents formation and intensification. El Nino is a warming of the Pacific Ocean which usually occurs every three to seven years and effects weather patterns around the world. La Nina is the opposite of El Nino with cooler than normal ocean waters in the Pacific. In years with La Nina, researchers have found there is an increased number of hurricanes and an increased changed that the United States and Caribbean will experience hurricanes.
Do not allow tree trimmers to: "Hurricane Prune", "Top" or "Hat Rack" your trees as these are forms of tree abuse. Other types of trimming practices to avoid are: "Lion Cut", "Lollipop Cut" or "Topiary".
Please feel free to contact the Planning and Economic Development Department and/or the City's Landscape Planner/Arborist at 954-392-2100 for more information or any questions regarding species selection prior to purchasing trees.
Code related issues may be reported to the City Code Compliance Department (954) 431-4466.
You can reserve a pavilion by calling Pines Recreation Center at 954-392-2139 after 12:30 p.m.
For additional information contact our Zoning Division at 954-392-2110.
Please note that certain Homeowners Associations have rules which are more restrictive than City Code. Please consult your HOA (if applicable) for more information.
The City does not operate a Community Development Agency as described in Florida statutes.
For more information visit the Broward County website.
Pembroke Pines Police Department9500 Pines Blvd.Pembroke Pines, FL 33024
Commendations received by the Police Department for any employee will result in advising the employee of your gratitude, and permanently recording the employee’s actions and your appreciation in the employee’s personnel file. After an internal review, additional departmental awards will also be considered.
View a map of the location.
Traffic Signals - SIGNALOUT@broward.orgStreet Lights - STREETLIGHTOUT@broward.orgSchool Zones - SCHOOLFLASHEROUT@broward.org For additional information...
For a residential or commercial Utility account, you will need to provide a security deposit, government issued picture ID with signature and either proof of ownership or a lease if you are a tenant. Please check the web-site page opening a new account.
The City bills for Water, Sewer, and Sanitation services once a month. You will automatically receive a post-card bill via USPS. However, if you wish to receive emailed bills, you may do so by setting up an on-line account on the City’s web-site. For more information, please review our web-site for On-Line Services.
A Utility account can be closed only if the property has sold, or if the property is being leased to a new tenant. You will need to provide proof of either, copy of your ID, forwarding address and phone #, in writing. Please make contact with the Utilities Customer Service Department at 954-518-9000 for further details.
The City has many ways for you to pay your bill: stop by the Utilities Department or City Hall in person between the hours of 7am – 5:45pm Monday Through Thursday; make a payment on-line at www.ppines.com ; make a payment over the phone at 1-877-2691-7681; or drop your payment with invoice attached in any of our 3 night drop boxes:
Only two things can increase the amount you are being billed on your monthly bill: increased rates or increased water consumption. The City recently increased the rates for water and sewer services 24.7%. Please check the web-site for the new rates. Increased consumption could be due to many factors. The most common ones are: Houseguests, Running Toilet, Dripping Faucets, and Pressure Cleaning.
No, the City only maintains and monitors water and sewer lines on the City’s property for this type of activity. All water and sewer lines from the meter to and within the dwelling are the responsibility of the property owner. However, to assist, the City has provided some very helpful do-it-yourself tips that you can do before calling out a professional. Please check the web-site for Detecting Leaks.
The Utilities Department bills for water and sewer services based on the reading on your water meter. Each month, your water meter is read either manually, via radio drive-by or wirelessly via the computer. Sewer charges are based on your water consumption.
Yes if you think your bill is either too low or too high. The City is moving towards mobile and wireless water meter technology. The majority of the water meters in the City are read manually which may result in a reading entered in error. Before reaching out, please assess if you have any toilets running, have had company, or have done any work around your property that would utilize more water. You are encouraged to call Customer Service to discuss your bill and request for a verify.
Possibly yes, but it depends on the type of leak and the nature of the repair. You will need to provide back-up documentation including repair bill detailing the work done or provide copy of dated receipts for items used to repair such as chemicals, rented equipment, etc. that correspond to the time the increased consumption appeared on your bill. Please check the web-site for Sewer Credit.
The Utilities Department must maintain all water and sewer lines that feed all households and businesses in the City. There are administrative costs associated and shall be borne equally by all customers. The City of Pembroke Pines is still ranks amongst the lowest rates in Broward County.
Minimum monthly charges for water, which includes from 0-3,000 gallons is $17.58 and minimum monthly charges for sewer, which includes up to 3,000 gallons is $22.50 Additional rates are posted on the web-site under Water-Utility Rates. Please take a moment to review further details.
Yes, certainly! But some restrictions apply. The City does not issue credits for a partially drained/filled pool or for “topping off” a pool. You will also need to provide back-up documentation including repair bill from pool company detailing the work done or provide copy of dated receipts for items used to repair such as chemicals, rented equipment, etc. that correspond to the time the increased consumption appeared on your bill. Please check the web-site for Pool Credit.