CLICK HERE for details about COVID-19 information and updates.
Please keep in mind that customers will be responsible for paying for all usage and prior bills during Covid-19 and should continue to pay on their accounts to avoid accumulating large balances. Call Town Hall, 919-496-3406, if you have any questions, concerns or to set up payment arrangements.
Friday Nights on the Tar Concert series scheduled for Friday, July 17, 2020 is canceled.
Check our Town of Louisburg Website for updated information regarding FNOTT Concert for August.
If you have questions about FNOTT please contact Louisburg Parks and Recreation Director, Colton Young at 919-497-1010.
The Police Department office/lobby will be closed from March 31, 2020, through the expiration of Governor Cooper’s executive orders limiting non-essential activities due to the coronavirus outbreak. Please call our main line at (919)496-4175 for all non-emergency needs or 911 for all emergencies.
You should keep an emergency escape ladder near all 2nd and 3rd story windows. If you are at or above the 3rd story, and your primary exit is blocked by fire or smoke, it might be best for you to wait for the fire department’s help.
If you are trapped:
You’re fast asleep and your smoke detector goes off. Do you know what to do?
Think now. Make no mistake because just two breaths can wipe out your brain. Smoke rises – so keep low. Don’t go back – just two breaths can knock you out!
Stop fire before it starts.
Inspect for fire hazards and make changes.
If you get there with a fire extinguisher right off you can put it out in seconds. But, you’ve got to know how and be ready to act. FAST! To extinguish a fire – YOU TAKE AWAY ANY ONE SIDE of the fire.
P – pull locking pin
A – aim nozzle
S – squeeze handle
S – sweep
Dry Chemical- Smothering
Carbon Dioxide CO2- Smothers
Even if you put out a fire make sure to call the fire department. The fire department checks for hot spots to prevent rekindle.
Cooking, especially when it involves grease, is one of the leading causes of fire in the home. And while kitchen fires seldom kill people, they injure thousands and cause property damage in hundreds of millions of dollars each year.