Texas Counties Deliver
  • Coordinator - CRISTA BEASLEY-ADAMS

    Physical Address
    2400 Beaumont Avenue
    Jail Administration Bldg.
    Liberty, Texas 77575

    Phone: 936-334-3219
    Facsimile: 936-253-8219

    Deputy Coordinator - Danielle Andrews

    Liaison Officer:
    James Carson

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  • We now have a website where people can go and fill out a form to determine if their business is considered a “critical function.”

    At this time, all inquiries to the State of Texas travel restriction are being directed to the following website: https://tdem.texas.gov/ga-11-and-ga-12-travel-exemption-form/

    Once you complete and submit the form a determination will be made whether the self-quarantine order applies to your company.

    If you have additional questions please send them to the following email address: cikr@soc.texas.gov

  • Person needing assistance during an evacuation, including transportation to a shelter, are asked to call the State of Texas Emergency Assistance Registry at 211 to register.

    Liberty County will receive a list from the state that contains the names and contact information of those that register and we will provide you with instructions should a mandatory evacuation order be given for Liberty County.

         Answer:   Look at the color-coded map from the link (Risk Areas Map) listed in the Quicklinks on this page. It shows the areas at risk from winds and storm surge associated with hurricanes. There are five of these risk areas, each shown in a different color and each corresponding to one of the five categories of hurricanes on the Saffir/Simpson Scale. The stronger the storm, the greater the inland impact will be and the more risk areas affected.

    Answer:   Your local officials will tell you. During a "hurricane watch", listen to your radio or television constantly. Emergency officials can interrupt routine broadcasts to give special weather updates, warning messages, and evacuation information. Tune to KLVI, 560 AM or KSHN, 99.9 FM for this information. For 24-hour weather broadcasts from the National Weather Service, tune to NOAA Weather Radio on the high-band FM frequency 162.475 megahertz (MHz) that broadcasts from Beaumont.

    Answer:   Prepare a disaster supplies kit (see the list below) and pack it in your vehicle. Make sure your car is in good repair and full of gas. Secure your home: turn off the gas, water, and electricity; board up the windows and draw drapes across them; brace garage doors; bring in or secure any loose objects in the yard; and lock all windows and doors. If you have a boat, secure it on a trailer near your house and fill it with water. Make arrangements for pets before you leave; most public shelters, and many hotels and motels do not allow them. Leave a note telling where you plan to go. Designate an out-of-area contact that family and friends can call to get information on your whereabouts. Finally, designate a meeting point for your family should you get separated.

    Answer:    Arrange beforehand with friends or family to help you evacuate. If you have no one to turn to or you have special needs, get in touch with your local officials now. They need to know who you are, where you live, and what kind of help you need so they can be ready to provide aid when a storm threatens.

    Answer:    That depends on the size of the storm and the number of people who evacuate. The chart on the reverse side will give you an idea, but keep in mind the times shown are only estimates. They ask that all evacuation routes are open and only show the time needed to move all traffic inland just beyond the threatened risk areas. It will take longer to reach a shelter location or your final destination. Also, keep in mind, if the chart shows 10 hours, officials won't wait until the storm is 10 hours from landfall to begin an evacuation. Remember, the goal is to get everyone out of the threatened area before evacuation routes become impassable or unsafe due to flooding or high winds. This will happen when the storm is still many hours away from landfall. So, don't be surprised if there are no clouds and the sun is shining when local officials tell you to evacuate. Follow their instructions; your health and safety are their main concern.

    Answer:    Inland . . . away from the coast. Use the evacuation routes shown on the map. Most of these roads are marked with blue hurricane evacuation signs. If you have friends or family at an inland location, arrange beforehand to stay with them. If you plan to stay in a hotel or motel, make reservations prior to departure to ensure you have a room. Cities and towns along the main evacuation routes may open public shelters, but these will be crowded and the "creature comforts" limited. If you need to use a public shelter, listen to your radio as you are evacuating to find out where shelters are open.


  • To submit a public information request, click HERE