The project, which will produce photo-maps of unmatched detail, is part of the state’s 911 emergency-readiness program. “You will be able to make out individual branches on the trees,” said N.C. forester Andrew D. Bailey. In addition to helping emergency response, the imagery will also be used by other state and local agencies, including conservation agencies such as the state Forest Service and local parks and recreation offices.
A new $2.1 million center built to bring emergency dispatchers together under one roof has opened, but some seats are empty because city and county government officials are at loggerheads over a contract. The stalled move-in means a delay in a hoped-for reduction in emergency response times.
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