Citizens play a crucial role in reducing DWI death and injury in our community. Although law enforcement, prosecution, and meaningful sanctions are important elements in reducing DWI death and injury in New Mexico, many factors contribute to drunk driving. Citizens can take an active role in their local neighborhoods by:

  • citcenterAsking local employers to implement drug-free workplace programs
  • Demanding responsible retailing from alcohol vendors
  • Restricting alcohol advertising in your neighborhood
  • Participating in court monitoring programs
  • Being aware of DWI offenders in their neighborhoods
  • Working with schools to create or enhance programs designed to reduce underage drinking

In addition, citizens should remember that judges and county Sheriffs are elected officials. By monitoring court activity and voting for officials who make DWI a priority in their community and support meaningful sanctions, citizens can make a significant contribution to reducing DWI death and injury.


neighborhoodNeighbhorhood Association Information

The DWI Resource Center provides neighborhood associations in the Albuquerque area with a variety of tools and resources to reduce DWI death and injury specific to each neighborhood. Click here to find your neighborhood association and view the tools, resources and maps for your area.

neighborsNeighborhood Action Plan

A citizen’s step-by-step guide to reducing DWI death and injury in your local neighborhood. Read the plan and take action today!

actionkitCommunity Action Kits

Use these step-by-step community action kits to monitor alcohol advertising in your neighbhorhood, set up a designated driver program, or start a court monitoring

abqmapABQ DWI Offender Residency Maps

Think DWI isn’t a problem in your neighborhood? Check the map and think again. Find out how many drunk drivers and alcohol retailers are located in your

handcuffsDWI Offender Database

Want to know if anyone in your neighbhorhood or business is a DWI offender? Search the new DWI Offender Database by offender name or date of conviction. Records are available from 2000 through July 2005.