SAP302 – 40.00 Hours
|Details||01/23/23 – 01/27/23||San Antonio, TX||LS SAP302 16||$325.00||Register|
|Details||02/27/23 – 03/03/23||Plano, TX||LS SAP302 17||$325.00||Register|
|Details||03/20/23 – 03/24/23||Hudson, MA||LS SAP302 18||$625.00||Register|
|Details||04/10/23 – 04/14/23||Washington, DC||LS SAP302 19||$625.00||Register|
This schedule is subject to change without notice. If you have not received confirmation of the class prior to the class start, please contact the division at (800) 423-8433 or email@example.com to get the latest schedule.
TEEX is now offering a 40-hour Crime Prevention Through Environmental Design (CPTED) practitioners course, that is accredited by the International CPTED Association (ICA). CPTED is a multi-disciplinary approach of crime prevention that utilizes urban planning, and architectural design in conjunction with the management of man-made and natural environments, that supports better use of the built environment, community engagement, and improve the quality of life in your community. CPTED strategies aim to deter opportunistic criminal activity, reduce victimization, and build a sense of community so that individuals can maintain control over, and promote legitimate use of spaces, reduce crime, and minimize the fear of crime. This course will enable participants to apply these strategies and principles to creating safer and sustainable communities. The goal of this comprehensive training is to give the attendees the skills to review plans and drawings, analyze the threats and problems, get collaborative input by key resource persons, and develop strategies that create safer environments, and improve the quality of life.
CPTED is used to alter and expand the participants perception of the immediate physical and social environment. By altering the perception of the physical environment, the participant will be more capable of understanding the direct relationship of the environment to human behavior, and to crime. An understanding of the design, management, and effective use of the built environment is the first step to increasing the probability of success of the communitys efforts in reducing crime and incivilities.
This course meets Texas Commission on Law Enforcement (TCOLE) requirements for TEEX Crime Prevention through Environmental Design course #78056. The course is accredited under the ICA’s Course Accreditation Program (CAP) – Class A. Any candidates completing this course will be exempt 8 (out of 11) competencies, should they wish to pursue CPTED Certification under the ICA’s Individual CPTED Certification Program (ICCP).
- “This course would be perfect for any professional that regularly deals with local ordnances or codes.”
- “The instructors are extremely professional and well versed in [the] CPTED arena. Their teaching style promoted class participation and engagement between students.”
There are no prerequisites for this course.
Course Completion Requirements
Participant Must Provide
- A photo identification on the first day of class. See the Participant Handbook for approved forms of identification and additional guidelines.
Class attendance is an essential part of the education process, and participants in TEEX courses are expected to attend all class sessions and field exercises. The course requires participants to attend a minimum of 80% of the class hours as a component of successful course completion. During the course, your instructor will review any additional attendance requirement, for example a field exercise that cannot be missed.
Participants in a TCOLE credit course must complete the class in its entirety to receive TCOLE credit.
- What CPTED is and the theory behind it
- Basic CPTED strategies – access control, surveillance, territoriality, legitimate activity support, management and maintenance strategies
- CPTED classifications and approaches – organized, mechanical, natural
- Understand the CPTED assessment and survey process, including the function and location of the different types of data
- Know how to assess the crime potential within the different types of environments
- How to identify and analyze crime conditions and safety/security hazards by conducting a CPTED survey
- Develop comprehensive plans to prevent environmentally induced and opportunistic crimes
- How to assess the security liability in the built environment, and how to reduce premises liability
- Examine the impact of traffic calming and mitigation requirements such as: road closures, barricades, gatehouses, and traffic calming in neighborhoods
- Learn the practical applications of lighting towards improving surveillance
- Learn the 3-D concept of Definition, Design and Designation, and the CPTED Matrix
- Learn the applications of CPTED in schools, multifamily housing, commercial and mixed-use environments, parking environments
- Learn to read and interpret architectural plans and drawings, and understanding the architectural design process
- Learn about and discuss critical infrastructure protection
- Regulatory process regarding CPTED and security ordinances, building codes, best practices and standards
- Law enforcement and non-commissioned personnel
- Public officials, Building, Planning, Zoning, and Fire Department Officials
- Strategic planning and decision makers
- Architects, Urban Planners, Landscape Architects
- Security Professionals
- Homeland Security
- Other community members involved in crime prevention services
Continuing Education And Professional Credits
Note: Live Online Instructor-Led (webinar) courses are not eligible for TCOLE credit.
- 40.00 hours – Texas Commission on Law Enforcement (TCOLE)
- 30.00 hours – American Institute of Architects Health, Safety and Welfare (AIA LU/HSW)
- 17.00 hours – American Institute of Certified Planners Certification Maintenance (AICP CM)
- International CPTED Association Accredited, Class A (ICA Class A)
- ASIS International for Security Professionals
Institute for Law Enforcement and Protective Services Excellence
Phone: (979) 845-6677 | Toll-Free: (800) 423-8433
TEEX News Release with Randy Atlas where he shares his expert knowledge of CPTED in an interview with TEEX.