Create Your Report
Select an Area
- Zoom to desired area or enter the location in the search box.
- Create a map window by drawing a rectangle over the desired
area using the map tool
located above the map. Thirty-six miles is the maximum map width.
Click top left corner of desired area on the map and extend the selection by dragging
the cursor diagonally across the map. Once the drawn rectangle encompasses the desired
area, click to complete selection.
To redraw rectangle, click the map tool
- Once the desired area is selected, click the continue button
Select an Area
The CRIMECAST Citywide Map will be available within the
"Citywide Maps" section
of your Report Library once the purchase process is completed.
You will have access
to the single large (3'x4') format PDF as well as the multiple page booklet
in PDF format.
**All special characters will be removed from Map Titles.
Map Preview: If
preview does not
contain your desired area, please press back to Edit Your Report
(actual street detail not
Rather than showing the underlying tract layer, a contour map scores
on a map using our radius/threshold methodology and then welds those
to create contours. Crime risks are identified visually using a modified
of the green, yellow and red color scheme found on a traffic light.
the lowest forecasted crime risk (CAP Index score under 100) are shaded
presenting slightly above average risk (CAP Index score between 100
and 199) are
shaded yellow; and areas presenting levels considerably above average
Index score 200 and above) are shaded in darkening hues of red.
Individual census tracts are color-coded depicting the level of risk
tract to identify the potential origin of crime or criminal behavior.
identify possible effects of risk on neighboring tracts as well as the
risk within the tract itself. A tract with a score of 1200 (twelve times
average) will greatly affect the address-specific scores within a nearby
a score of 150 (one and a half times the national average) due to criminal
patterns, justifying a more in-depth analysis of the “lower risk” property.