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Once a quiet little neighborhood for raising families, Vallejo, Calif. So a small team of residents are taking matters into their own hands. A snapshot of the dire straits in which the Great Recession has placed many communities, prostitutes and pimps can be seen plying their tricks in broad daylight in the middle of the residential area of this San Francisco suburb.
Vallejo resident Kathy Beistel, a year-old who works in the wine industry, said she has watched the city's crime rate rise and its reputation sink. One day, the problem landed on her doorstep. That was like the final straw for a lot of us. Beistel called the police to report the incident. But she learned there weren't enough officers to handle the problem. The city was forced to declare bankruptcy in , creating a ripple effect of crime through the streets.
Many believe the cutbacks are related to the influx of streetwalkers and pimps. But Beistel wasn't just going to stand by and watch it happen. So she and a few of her friends decided to take to the streets themselves.
Known colloquially as the "ho patrol," Beistel's group calls themselves the Kentucky Street Watch Owls. Armed with fluorescent vests, cell phones and note pads, the ladies snap photos and write down descriptions of people they suspect to be johns, hookers and pimps. They even go so far as to disrupt tricks by making their appearance known.
But sometimes confrontations between the Watch Owls and the prostitutes get dicey. She added that other women on the street are not pleased with the Watch Owls' efforts. She added that she would be happy to stop working the streets if she could find a legitimate job. The Watch Owls reiterated that it's about safety and other community groups have also taken up the cause. They are given training on how to carry themselves, how to be good witnesses and how to keep themselves protected. To date, there have been no violent confrontations.