9-1-1 as primary emergency number
- • participation in emergency communications system
- • telephone book emergency listings
- • requirements
(1) The primary emergency telephone number within this state is 9-1-1, but a public or private safety agency shall maintain both a separate 10-digit secondary emergency number for use by a telephone operator or provider and a separate 10-digit nonemergency number.
(2) Every public and private safety agency in this state shall participate in the emergency communications system.
(3) An emergency telephone number other than 9-1-1 may not be published on the top three-quarters of the emergency listing page of a telephone book. However, an alternative nonemergency telephone number for a 9-1-1 jurisdiction may be printed on the top three-quarters of the emergency listing page of a telephone book. The publisher may use the remainder of the page to list the Oregon Poison Center, Federal Bureau of Investigation, a designated mental health crises service and United States Coast Guard, where applicable. If there is more than one mental health crises service in a jurisdiction, the local health department shall decide which mental health crises service the publisher may list by using the criteria of a 24-hour staffed service, nonprofit organization and non-9-1-1 participating agency. The publisher shall refer to the community services section for other numbers.
(4) The emergency communications system must provide:
(a) Interconnectivity between public safety answering points and interconnectivity with providers of the same or similar emergency response services nationally;
(b) The capability, within each primary public safety answering point, to receive all emergency calls placed locally within each 9-1-1 service area; and
(c) The automatic location identification accurately portraying the location from which each emergency call originates. [Formerly 401.720; 2015 c.247 §8; 2015 c.736 §56]
3 OregonLaws.org assembles these lists by analyzing references between Sections. Each listed item refers back to the current Section in its own text. The result reveals relationships in the code that may not have otherwise been apparent.