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Neighborhood Watch Radio is a not-for-profit organization.


Home Page

 What Is, Why Is, NWR?

 How Does NWR Work?

 Alert & Radio Setup

 Find Watch Group

 Promote Watch Group

 Signage & Placards

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 NWR Social Web Sites



 Contact Us

 About Us & Funding


 Policy & Mission

 Watch History

 Really Extend Range.

 Ham Radio Activity

 Retailers & Vendors



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Bob Hutchinson, N5CNN
Wireless Industry Association President




Donations, Contributions and Grant Requested.

Neighborhood Watch Radio is a not-for-profit organization (Non-profit) designed and initiated by the Wireless Industry Association. Community organizations, Home Owners Associations, Neighborhood Associations, Church Groups, Foundations, Cities and Social Organizations are prospective donors for worthy public good endeavors and projects.

Neighborhood Watch Radio requests and  solicits donations and grants from any parties interested in improving
"neighborhood quality, awareness, and safety for the public good".

Funding to us can be for institutional advertising. We can publicize the donor or grantor. Donations can be anonymous also.

Funding can be a specific Grant for improving neighborhood quality, awareness, and safety for the public good, or for a specific communication and neighborhood improvement project.

Fulfillment of a Neighborhood Watch Radio public good project can be by or through a local organization, Community Group, Church Group, Ham Radio club, Wireless Retailer, Neighborhood Association, Home Owners Association.

Neighborhood Watch Radio is a wonderful and pure "Public Service" and "Public Good" project. Request for Grant and Donation documents and pages will be available here soon. Or contact us at nwr@wirelessindustry.com

A Neighborhood Watch Radio group project can start here:>>  FIND WATCH GRO


Bob Hutchinson says, "With a bad economy, down-sliding local tax bases and budgets, I hope residents "neighbor-up" and immediately improve neighborhood communicating. We've got to start talking again. Isolation from neighbors defeats neighborhood cohesion and informal control and fuels escalation of property and violent crime."