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First, if you think you're having a medical emergency, forget the bill. Go to the hospital and get the proper medical care. On the other hand, if you didn't call 911 and you don't think you're experiencing a true medical emergency, you can always find other modes of transportation to the hospital or a medical facility. You always have the right to refuse treatment. We do not encourage this because if you are having a true medical emergency that needs evaluation, your life is more important than any medical bill you may receive.
Possibly. Most ambulances will take you to the "closest appropriate facility," but protocols vary from town to town. If you're not in dire condition, the ambulance crew may agree to take you to your preferred hospital. If you're on Medicare, you may have to pay for the extra miles due to the distance of said hospital. If you're set on going to a particular hospital, ask if the crew will take you there before you get in.
The court accepts cash, checks, money order and most major credit cards. Positive identification is required and the name on the credit card must match the identification presented. No payments are accepted over the phone.
The municipal court does not assess or provide point information. You can view the point schedule by going to the State Municipal Ticket Search or the New Jersey Motor Vehicle Commission website.
Please visit the State Municipal Ticket Search website to pay your ticket online.
There are two reasons a ticket may not be available on the State Municipal Ticket Search website. The ticket has not been filed with the Municipal Court or there may be a data error that has occurred. A filing delay of 10 to 15 days is typical for tickets issued by the New Jersey State Police or other outside issuing agencies.
Not usually; this date is the date in which the ticket must be paid to avoid late fees. However, there are times the officer inadvertently does not mark the box when the violation does require a court appearance. You may the check the
Visit the State Municipal Ticket Search website to see if you are able to pay your ticket online. If you cannot pay it, you must appear in court.
Flushing our system helps to clean out any build-up of mineral deposits and settlement inside the pipes. These harmless deposits can occur when there is a reduced water demand. Hydrants are also flow tested to ensure operations related to firefighting activities.
Flushing involves simultaneously opening fire hydrants in a specific area to create increased water flows. When our crew is in your area the process takes about 2 hours and flushing occurs between 10 pm and 1 am in an effort to cause the least amount of disturbance to our customers.
When our crew is in your area, you may notice a drop in water pressure or discolored water. Discolored water may occur, because the sediment in water mains get stirred up when the hydrants are utilized and when the flow of water in the mains is changed (Fire emergencies/Contractor theft). This is normal and temporary. If this happens, it is not harmful. Please let your cold water run until it is clear.