police and law enforcement equipment
                              by US Cavalry

police and law enforcement degree information

Police Books

Gerald W. Garner

Home | By Police Department | By Police Officer | By Police Subjects | Law Enforcement Books by State | Other Law Enforcement Writers | Poetry, Prayers & Articles | FAQs | Contact Us | Site Map

Trends, tactics and terrorism - Open Source Information for law Enforcement
Hi Tech Criminal Justice online
 Join our Newsletter
 Enter Your Email:
Privacy Policy

Visit the Greeley Police Department (Colorado) website.

Gerald W. Garner is Chief of Police of the Greeley Police Department (Colorado).  He is a 36-year veteran of law enforcement, having commenced his policing career as a patrolman at the Victoria, Texas Police Department in 1969.  He spent 30 years with the nationally acknowledged Lakewood, Colorado Police Department, retiring at the rank of division chief in 2003.  He then went on to become the Chief of Police for the Fort Lupton Police Department (Colorado), and now, the Chief of Police for the Greeley Police Department.

Chief Gerald Garner has amassed extensive experience in grass-roots policing.  In addition to his work as a patrol officer, he has served as a patrol sergeant, detective supervisor, patrol watch commander, crime prevention and public information specialist, academy director internal affairs commander, and patrol division chief. 

Chief Gerald Garner is the author of over 200 magazine and journal articles on law enforcement topics.  Many of the articles address officer safety subjects.  He has also authored six books on policing.  He instructs widely and has served as a guest lecturer at the Federal Bureau of Investigation's National Academy at Quantico, Virginia and for the International Association for Chiefs of Police.

Chief Gerald Garner is the author of Surviving the Street: Officer Safety and Survival Techniques; Common Sense Police Supervision: Practical Tips for the First-Line Leader; Chief, the Reporters Are Here: The Police Executive's Personal Guide to Press Relations; High Risk Patrol: Reducing the Danger to You; Police Role in Alcohol-Related Crises; and, Police supervision: A common sense approach. 

About the Greeley Police Department

Public Safety was addressed in Greeley in 1871 with the establishment of a police force under the leadership of its first Police Chief, S.B. Wright.  Today, the Greeley Police Department has more than 205 sworn and civilian employees. In October, 2006, the department received an award from the International Association of Chiefs of Police for its participation in Neighborhood Building Blocks, a city-wide program aimed at solving neighborhood quality of life problems with the help of the residents of those same neighborhoods.


According to their Chief of Police, “The department's sworn and civilian employees serve our customers via special assignments and well as the more "traditional" police roles. GPD maintains a SWAT team, bomb unit, traffic enforcement team, and a group of dedicated Victim Assistance employees and volunteers. We staff an E911 Call and Dispatch Center for the entire county in cooperation with the Weld County Sheriff's Office. We participate in both drug and gang task forces. And we are active state-wide in police professional groups and committees.”





Common Sense Police Supervision: Practical Tips for the First-Line Leader
Gerald W. Garner  More Info
Police Role in Alcohol-Related Crises (Approx 136p)
Gerald W. Garner  More Info

Surviving the Street: Officer Safety And Survival Techniques
Gerald W. Garner  More Info
Things I wish somebody had told me.(Notable Speech) : An article from: The FBI Law Enforcement Bulletin
Gerald W. Garner  More Info

High Risk Patrol: Reducing the Danger to You
Gerald W. Garner  More Info

Chief, the Reporters Are Here: The Police Executive's Personal Guide to Press Relations
Gerald W. Garner  More Info

© 2004 - 2017 Hi Tech Criminal Justice


Criminal Justice Online

Home/Join | List | Next | Previous | Random

Sponsored by Criminal Justice Online

2006 Hi Tech Criminal Justice, Raymond E. Foster