Warwick Township General Information Booklet
The Warwick Township General Information Booklet contains helpful information for Warwick residents. Information including township contact information, public meeting schedules, and useful websites can all be found here.
PennDOT responds to your concerns on State roads such as potholes, drainage issues or deer carcass removal. A concern should not be submitted for immediate needs or issues that could create safety concerns, like missing signs or roadway hazards. If the concern requires immediate attention, please call 1-800-FIX ROAD to be connected directly to the county maintenance office in your area. Click here if you would like to submit a concern through the PennDOT website.
To view outages in real-time and receive outage updates – visit PECO Outage Map
Warwick District 1 Polling Place: Warwick Township Building (Ground Floor) – Community Room
Warwick District 2 Polling Place: St. Cyril of Jerusalem
Warwick District 3 Polling Place: Warwick Township Fire Company No. 1
Warwick District 4 Polling Place: Warwick Township Building (Main Entrance) – Main Meeting Room
Warwick District 5 Polling Place: St. Cyril of Jerusalem
Warwick Township’s yard waste recycling “drop-off” facility, Sparks Industries (Warwick Branch), located on Rushland Road is a great place to drop off yard waste. All containers (bags, cans, etc.) must be emptied upon arrival. A trash container is available on-site for your convenience.
What we accept: leaves, brush, trees and tree limbs, shrubs, Christmas trees (must be untrimmed), and vegetable and flower bed cleanups, including used mulch (no rocks or dirt – or it cannot be accepted).
We do not accept trash, stumps, grass clippings, pressure-treated wood, railroad ties, bamboo, telephone poles, cinder blocks, rock, metals of any kind, tires, concrete, or any material that cannot be made into mulch. ORGANIC MATERIALS ONLY!!
The yard waste is composted into double ground mulch, free to Warwick Township residents, with proof of residency. Maximum 7 yards/year.
Black and brown dyed mulch, as well as a natural triple ground mulch, is available for sale. For information, pricing, or to schedule a delivery, please call Warwick Grinders at 215-598-3058.
The center is open April – October Monday through Friday from 7 am-6:00 pm, Saturday 7 am-5 pm. November – February Monday through Friday, 8 am – 4 pm and Saturdays 8 am – 12 pm. Closed Sundays.
Closed for the following holidays: Memorial Day, Independence Day, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, Christmas, and New Years Day.
Click here to find the following township maps (9 in total): Existing Land Use; Adjacent Land Use and Zoning; Future Land Use; Public Water and Sewer; Open Space Map; Community Facilities; Sidewalks, Paths, and Trail Map; Hydrogeologic Resources; Prime Agricultural Soils
Bucks County Health Improvement Partnership Courses
BCHIP Advance Care Planning
BCHIP Tobacco Cessation
NOVA – Network of Victim Assistance
24 hour Victim Support Hotline: (800) 675-6900
PA Department of Agriculture – Bureau of Dog Law Enforcement (Licensing)
License Your Dog in PA
All dogs three months or older must be licensed by Jan. 1 of each year. Violators can be cited with a maximum fine of $300 per violation plus court costs.
An annual license is $8.50 and a lifetime license is $51.50. If the animal is spayed or neutered, the annual fee is $6.50 and lifetime is $31.50. Discounts are available to older adults and people with disabilities.
The small license fee helps the millions of dogs in the state by funding the Pennsylvania Department of Agriculture Bureau of Dog Law Enforcement.
Dog licenses are available from your local county treasurer and other licensing agents.
Reasons for dog licensing:
- It’s the law. All dogs three months and older must have a current license.
- If your dog gets lost, a license is the best way to get him back. A license helps animal control and shelters identify your dog and get him back home safely.
- The cost of a license is less than the penalty for being caught without one. Owners who fail to license their dogs could face a fine of up to $300 for each unlicensed dog.
- License fees support animal control. The annual fee you pay to license your dog helps keep shelters running and supports the work of the Bureau of Dog Law Enforcement, which is responsible for ensuring the welfare of dogs, regulating dangerous dogs and overseeing annual licensing and rabies vaccinations.