Free Smoke and Carbon Monoxide Detectors

The risk of injury in a home fire is substantially reduced in homes with working smoke alarms. That’s why I’m excited to partner with my colleague, Council Member Ydanis Rodriguez, the FDNY, the American Red Cross, and the Mayor’s Community Affairs Unit to give away free smoke and carbon monoxide detectors. All who come out will be able to set up an appointment for the FDNY to install their new smoke or carbon monoxide detector on May 14. Please contact Manuel Belliard ( 212-928-6814) in my district office for more information.



May 06, 2016 at 5pm - 7pm
Alianza Building
Manuel Belliard · · 212-928-6814

Will you come?

Showing 11 reactions

  • John Sealey
    rsvped +1 2018-01-21 20:56:35 -0500
  • Chanda Shell
    rsvped 2017-12-29 19:58:10 -0500
  • Seion Pyle
    rsvped 2017-10-26 18:18:52 -0400
  • Kathleen Mendoza
    rsvped +1 2017-05-30 11:37:01 -0400
  • Manuel Belliard
    rsvped 2016-05-05 10:51:05 -0400
  • Nahomie Joseph
    rsvped 2016-05-04 20:20:06 -0400
  • Diane Lane-Hymans
    rsvped +1 2016-05-04 18:19:19 -0400
  • William H. Smith smith
    rsvped +1 2016-05-04 11:15:42 -0400
  • Desiree Alejandro
    rsvped 2016-05-04 09:47:42 -0400
  • Jesus Del Rosario, Jr.
    rsvped +3 2016-05-03 17:02:10 -0400
  • Erica Frankel
    rsvped 2016-05-03 16:10:52 -0400

Sign up for our mailing list!

Report a Problem Participatory Budgeting Events

Mark In Action

Mayor Bill de Blasio and City Council members on Friday afternoon announced an agreement on the city's $92.8 billion budget for fiscal 2020, with initiatives to improve health care access at its forefront. The budget includes $26 million to place 200 additional social workers—including 85 working within the city's mental health initiative, ThriveNYC—in public...

Under legislation drafted by the City Council, the de Blasio administration would have to report on its efforts to notify school staff and the students who attended dozens of public schools during the 2001-02 school year that were not far from the World Trade Center site about programs available for...

The city is trying to have tenants sign new leases that only list one official occupant. By Noah Manskar, Patch Staff NEW YORK — New York City is forcing tenants of beleaguered buildings that it owns to sign new leases — and the conditions have raised hackles among lawyers and lawmakers....

By Brian M. Rosenthal The New York attorney general’s office said Monday it had opened an inquiry into more than a decade of lending practices that left thousands of immigrant taxi drivers in crushing debt, while Mayor Bill de Blasio ordered a separate investigation into the brokers who helped arrange...

City Councilmember Mark Levine has announced the 2019 winners of participatory budgeting in his district, which includes parts of the Upper West Side, Morningside Heights and Washington Heights. The projects to receive funding are: $250,000 for air conditioning upgrades and new water fountains at P.S. 165 Robert E. Simon School...

By Sabrina Mallot Last fall, the City Council introduced a package of 18 bills aimed at preventing tenants from being displaced due to aggressive tactics from landlords like exploitative buyout agreements or nuisance construction. On Wednesday, May 8, all but one passed. They still require the mayor’s signature, but he...

By Eddie Small The hallways of Bronx Housing Court are crowded and chaotic on a typical weekday morning. Lawyers and tenants scurry across the white tile floors and lounge on the worn-down benches of the Grand Concourse building, where occasionally the sound of one person shouting out a name will...

By Elizabeth Kim A collaboration between a group of housing rights advocates has produced the most comprehensive database yet to measure evictions across New York City and identify many of the landlords responsible for them. Three advocacy groups — Right to Counsel NYC Coalition,, and the Anti-Eviction Mapping Project —...