Tag Archives: Cleethorpes

Grimsby knife attacker sentenced to 9 years

Sentenced to.9 yes plus 1 yr on licence. Picture : Humberside police.

A 19-year-old man has been sentenced to 9 years in prison after he pleaded guilty to stabbing a man in Cleethorpes earlier this year.

On Sunday 12 May officers were called to High Street, Cleethorpes to reports that a man had been stabbed in the abdomen, leaving him with serious injuries.

Stuart Black of Manchester Street, Cleethorpes was sentenced to 9 years, with an additional year on license, at Grimsby Crown Court today, Friday 13 December.

Officer in the case PC Chris Clark said: “This was a vicious unprovoked attack which left the victim with serious injuries that continue to have an impact on his life.

“I welcome the lengthy sentence given today, which sends a clear message to anyone that chooses to carry a knife that we will seek the most severe punishments when it comes to knife crime.

“I want to praise the victim for his bravery following such a horrendous and traumatic ordeal, I hope that today’s result gives him the opportunity to move forward with his life.”

Another Attempted Robbery At Todays Local Grimsby Rd Cleethorpes

Its believed to have happened around 8.00pm At the store on the junction of Bennett Rd.

Police on scene looking for evidence and doing door to door enquiries. : Video :© Cleethorpes News 24

Its believed that the Todays Local convenience was targeted around 8pm last night.

Police inside of the store : Picture : © Cleethorpes News 24

Police could be seen inside the store interviewing the female shop assistant and manager.

Police could be seen searching the surrounding area of the shop.

CSI were also at the store to collect evidence

CSI Investigator arrives at the scene : Picture © Cleethorpes News 24

Police were also seen knocking on neighbouring properties to see if anyone had seen anything.

Police search the surrounding area following the attempted robbery : Picture : © Cleethorpes News 24.

Humberside police reported that a teenage boy entered the shop, allegedly carrying a knife, and spoke to a member of staff. The staff member challenged him and he left immediately, walking in the direction of Isaacs Hill.

“Nobody was injured in the incident and nothing was taken from the shop.”

She added: “The boy is described as being around 5ft 5ins tall, of medium build and was wearing a black ski type mask over the bottom of his face, a black hoody with the hood pulled up and black joggers.

“Officers are in the area today, carrying out enquiries and we would encourage anyone with any concerns to speak to them.”

Anyone with information about the attempted robbery can call the Humberside Police non-emergency 101 line quoting log 533 of 10/12/19 or the independent charity Crimestoppers anonymously on 0800 555 111.

Cleethorpes house subject to closure order


Following reports of antisocial and criminal behaviour at a property in Cleethorpes, a closure order has been granted by the courts to prevent people from going into it for a period of time.

The order for the property on Lovett Street is in place for three months and will last until midnight on Wednesday 4 March 2020. 

An application was granted last week by Grimsby Magistrates Court under section 80 of the Antisocial Behaviour, Crime and Policing Act 2014. 

It will restrict individuals from going into the property apart from the tenants and their child, and the landlord, his employees, agents or subcontractors, or individuals authorised by him. Also emergency services and the council will be allowed to enter if required. 

The order has been granted because of reports of disorderly and criminal behaviour there, and that its use has resulted in a serious nuisance to members of the public. 

Grimsby East and Cleethorpes North Neighbourhoods Inspector Dave Stephenson said: “This order is off the back off information we have had from the community and through work done by our Community Beat Manager PC Gary Cooksey. 

“The closure order was deemed necessary and proportionate on this occasion to prevent further nuisance and disorder in the wider community, and to safeguard members of the public.

“It reduces the opportunity for people connected to the address who maybe be vulnerable to be exploited. 

“If the terms of the order are breached and, if an individual is convicted, they could potentially face a jail sentence.

“By listening to residents’ concerns and by working together we can tackle antisocial and criminal behaviour in all our communities across North East Lincolnshire.”

Man found injured on Clee Road last night

It happened around 10pm at the junction of clee road wollaston rd with the road being blocked off while man was being treated.

Police block part of Clee Road off last night while ambulance service treat man. : © Cleethorpes News 24

Police and The East Midlands Ambulance service were called after a man was found laying down in the road near to the junction of Brereton Avenue.

Injured man receiving treatment having been found in the road last night. : © Cleethorpes News 24.

The man was receiving treatment at the scene before being taken to hospital for further treatment.

The man was discharged this morning after his injuries were treated overnight.

Humberside police are investigating how the man came to be injured and on the road.

“Anyone who saw anything that can help with our enquiries should call the non-emergency number 101 quoting log 601 6 December 2019.”

Today at Comley Cameras Cleethorpes pop up Christmas studio

Ideal Christmas photo gifts for family and friends.

Comley cameras on St Peter’s Avenue Cleethorpes, will be holding a pop up Christmas studio today 

Why not bring the kids in to have a Christmas photo with their brothers,sisters or other family members.

Ideal Christmas gift to give or surprise your family 


The pop up studio is on today between  10am -3pm

Tell your friends and share around for others to see.

Comley Cameras 

7 St Peters Avenue Cleethorpes.

01472 698082


Even the staff have joined in.

Free Christmas Grotto Is Back At Cleethorpes Indoor Market.

Grotto starts on 1st December at Cleethorpes Indoor Market.

Grotto Starts on 1st December

Why not pop down to the indoor market next to old Wonderland north Promenade.

There is a free Santa’s grotto again this year as we believe in that all Children deserve the chance to go and see santa for FREE and receive a card from the man is self

if you would like a gift from Santa there is a £2 charge.

Santa’s grotto opening times

Sunday 1st December

10.00 – 12.00pm
13.00 – 15.30 pm

Sunday 8th December

10.00 – 12.00pm
13.00 – 15.30 pm

Sunday 15th December

10.00 – 12.00pm
13.00 – 15.30 pm

Sunday 22ed December

10.00 – 12.00pm
13.00 – 15.30 pm

So pop down to cleethorpes indoor market this December on a Sunday and you will have the chance to get some great bargains for all the family and see Santa in his grotto

we also have stalls available for all new and old traders with cheap rates from £10 for a ten foot stall so get in touch today

Domestic Violence Disclosure Scheme: Clares Law NE. Lincolnshire.

The Domestic Violence Disclosure Scheme gives members of the public a ‘right to ask’ Police where they have a concern that their partner may pose a risk to them or where they are concerned that the partner of a member of their family or a friend may pose a risk to that individual. To make an application please contact us on 101.

This guidance is for you if you are in a relationship and worried that your partner may have been abusive in the past. Also if you are a relative or friend of someone you feel is at risk due to their partner and believe that there is a history of domestic abuse regarding the partner.

What is the Domestic Violence Disclosure Scheme?

The aim of this scheme is to give you a formal mechanism to make inquiries about your partner if you are worried that they may have been abusive in the past.

If police checks show that your partner has a record of violent behaviour, or there is other information to indicate that you may be at risk from your partner, the police will consider sharing this information with you.

The scheme aims to help you to make a more informed decision on whether to continue a relationship, and provides further help and support to assist you when making that choice.

Who can ask for a disclosure?

A disclosure under this Scheme is the sharing of specific information about your partner with either you or a third person for the purposes of protecting you from domestic violence.

  • you can make an application about your partner if you have a concern that they may harm you;
  • any concerned third party, such as your parent, neighbour or friend can also make an application if they are concerned about you; 
  • however, a third party person making an application would not necessarily receive information about your partner. It may be more appropriate for someone else to receive the information, such as you, or a person that is in a position to protect you from the abuse; and
  • information will only be given to someone who is in a position to use the information to protect you from the abuse.

How do I make an application?

Contacting the police on 101.  If you believe there is an immediate risk of harm to someone, or it is an emergency, you should always call 999.

Step One: Initial contact with the police

When you contact the police, a police officer or a member of police staff will take the details of what promoted your enquiry and the nature of your relationship with your partner. 

They will also ask you when and where it is safe to make contact with you again.

You will also need to give your name, address and date of birth.  At a later stage, you will need to provide proof of your identity.

The police will run some initial checks based on the information you have provided and conduct an initial risk assessment.

The purpose of these initial checks is for the police to establish if there are any immediate concerns.

If when speaking to the police you allege a crime against your partner – for example, you tell them that your partner has hit you – then the police may investigate this as a crime and may arrest your partner.     

No disclosure of information will take place at this stage unless it is necessary to provide immediate protection to you. 

If the police believe that you are at risk and in need of protection from harm, they will take immediate action.

Step Two: Face to face meeting to complete the application

Depending on the outcome of Step One, you may then be required to participate in a face to face meeting.  This meeting will be to establish further details about your application in order to assess any risk and for you to provide proof of your identity.  This should comprise of a photo ID and another form of ID (if photo ID is not available, the police will consider other forms of ID).

The forms of ID that could be used are:

  • your passport; 
  • your driving licence; 
  • a household utility bill; 
  • your bank statement;
  • your benefit book; or
  • your birth certificate. 

The police will then use the meeting to gather more information from you about the nature of the relationship between you and your partner to help the police decide if you are at risk.

The police may run checks and speak to other agencies including the Prison Service, the Probation Service and Social Services based on the information you give them.

They will work as quickly as possible to complete the checks but, depending on the circumstances, some checks may take longer for the results to be received by the police.

It is envisaged that the maximum time that it will take to complete the whole process, including these and the disclosure of information if decided necessary, is 35 days.

The police will act immediately if at any point they consider you to be at risk and in need of protection from harm.

Step Three: The decision to disclose

A police manager will decide whether any disclosure is lawful, necessary and proportionate to protect you from your partner. If they decide to disclose information, they will decide who should receive the information and set up a safety plan tailored to your needs to provide you with help and support.

Step four: potential disclosure

What kind of information you might be given

If the checks show that your partner has a record of violent offences or there is other information that indicates there is a pressing need to make a disclosure to prevent further crime, the police may disclose this information to you or to a person who is more able to protect you. 

A person’s previous convictions are treated as confidential and the information will only be disclosed if it is lawful and proportionate, and there is a pressing need to make the disclosure to prevent further crime.

If the checks do not show that there is a pressing need to make a disclosure to prevent further crime, the police will tell you that. This may be because your partner does not have a record of violent offences or there is no information held to indicate they pose a risk of harm to you. Or it may be that some information is held on your partner but this is not sufficient to demonstrate a pressing need for disclosure.

It may be the case that your partner is not known to the police for violent offences or there is insufficient information to indicate they pose a risk of harm to you but they are showing worrying behaviour.  In this case, the police can work to protect you by providing advice and support.

Your Right to Know

Under the Domestic Violence Disclosure Scheme, you may receive a disclosure even if you have not asked for one. That is because, if the police or another agency receive information about your partner which they consider puts you at risk of harm from domestic violence, then they may consider disclosing that information to you.

The decision to disclose information when you have not asked for a disclosure will be made by a police manager, and the disclosure will only be made if it is lawful and proportionate, and there is a pressing need to make the disclosure to prevent further crime.

Important note

You should be aware that police checks or any disclosures made are not a guarantee of safety.  They will, however, make sure you are aware of what local and national support is available.

After you are given information

Can I tell my family and friends about this?  I really need to talk to someone.

If you receive a disclosure, it should be treated as confidential.  It is only being given to you so that you can take steps to protect yourself.  You must not share this information with anyone else unless you have spoken to the police, or person who gave you the information, and they have agreed with you that it will be shared.

Subject to the condition that the information is kept confidential, you can:

  • use the information to keep yourself safe;
  • use the information to keep any children involved in the situation safe;
  • ask what support is available; 
  • ask for advice on how to keep yourself and others safe.

The police may decide not to give you information if they think that you will discuss it with others. However, the police will still take steps to protect you if you are at risk of harm. 

The police may take action against you if the information is disclosed without their consent, which could include civil or criminal proceedings.  You should be aware that it is an offence (under Section 55 of the Data Protection Act 1998) for a person to ‘knowingly or recklessly obtain or disclose personal data without the consent of the data controller’ which in this case is usually the police.

If no disclosure is made but you still have concerns and want further information about protecting yourself, there is action you can take to protect yourself in the future.

The police can provide you with information and advice on how to protect yourself and how to recognise the warning signs of domestic violence.  There are also a number of support groups providing information about domestic violence, how to spot it and how to work with the authorities to intervene.  

Support help lines

If you would like additional help and support on domestic violence, then you can contact any of the following local agencies:

North Lincolnshire and North East Lincolnshire areaThe Blue Door:

0800 1974787North East LincolnshireWomen’s Aid Female victims: 01472 575757 

Women’s Aid Male victims: 01472588888

National HelplinesNational Domestic Violence Helpline: 0808 2000 247

 Broken Rainbow: 0300 999 5428

 Men’s Advice Line: 0808 801 0327 

Stalking Helpline: 0808 802 0300

 Respect phone line: 0808 802 4040

Can you help find 14yr old Scarlett.

Missing Scarlett Lewis 14yrs Old

Can you help us find missing 14 year old Scarlett Lewis? She was last seen at around 7.00am on Monday, November 11 around the area of Fountains Avenue, Grimsby.

Scarlett is described as being around 5ft 4ins tall, of slim build with really light blonde hair tied up in a messy bun. She was last seen wearing a black blazer with green on it, shiny black puffer coat with a fur hood, black trousers and black ballet shoes. She was carrying a plain black River Island handbag.

If you see Scarlett or know where she is please call us on 101 quoting log 298 of 11/11/2019

« Older Entries