- 1 How do you investigate anti-social behaviour?
- 2 What actions can be taken to address anti-social behaviour?
- 3 Can you get done for anti-social behaviour?
- 4 How do I report anti-social behaviour?
- 5 Is slamming doors anti-social behaviour?
- 6 What are some examples of antisocial behavior?
- 7 What to do about shouting Neighbours?
- 8 What is antisocial Behaviour?
- 9 Why does anti social Behaviour happen?
- 10 What qualifies for an ASBO?
- 11 What is classed as unreasonable noise from Neighbours?
- 12 What are the consequences of anti-social Behaviour?
- 13 How do I report a Neighbour online?
- 14 Can a tenant be evicted for anti-social Behaviour?
There are a number of ways you can report anti-social behaviour including in person at our offices through our Customer Service Centre on 020 3535 3535 or report it online.
Ask the council to take action apply to a court for an order to stop public nuisance, which includes drug-dealing. take action to stop noise, nuisance and threats to health. take action to evict the person responsible for the behaviour, if they are a local authority tenant. offer the victim alternative accommodation.
A court may give you a civil injunction or a CPN if it gets reports of persistent antisocial behaviour from the police, a council or a landlord. You can only get a CBO if you’ve been convicted of a crime. You can get a civil injunction or CBO if you’re 10 or over and a CPN if you’re 16 or over.
You can report non-urgent incidents to the Anti-Social Behaviour Team at [email protected] or on 020 8921 4411. If it’s an ongoing situation, keep a record of the events in a diary noting the dates, times, what you see or hear and how the behaviour affects you.
Although annoying, some types of behaviour are unlikely to be classified as anti-social behaviour. Examples include children playing, loud voices and slamming doors during the day. At times, other people’s children, pets, noise or rubbish may annoy you.
Examples of antisocial behaviour
- noisy neighbours.
- drinking or drug use which leads to people being rowdy and causing trouble.
- large groups hanging about in the street (if they are causing, or likely to cause, alarm and distress)
- litter problems.
What to do about shouting Neighbours?
Tell the police in the normal way or report it online.
- Keep records.
- Talking to your neighbour.
- Getting help from a mediator.
- If you think it’s anti social behaviour.
- Report the anti social behaviour.
- If you’re unhappy with the council or landlord’s response.
- If you still need help.
Antisocial behaviour is defined as ‘ behaviour by a person which causes, or is likely to cause, harassment, alarm or distress to persons not of the same household as the person ‘ (Antisocial Behaviour Act 2003 and Police Reform and Social Responsibility Act 2011 ).
Anti-social behaviour has been described as ‘ a pattern of behaviour that is verbally or physically harmful to other people, animals, or property, including behaviour that severely violates social expectations for a particular environment’. Anti-social behaviour can stem from a variety of factors such as: poor education.
What qualifies for an ASBO?
An ASBO was issued in response to ” conduct which caused or was likely to cause harm, harassment, alarm or distress, to one or more persons not of the same household as him or herself and where an ASBO was seen as necessary to protect relevant persons from further anti-social acts by the defendant”.
What is classed as unreasonable noise from Neighbours?
Noise that is unreasonable is: Loud noise after 11pm and before 7am. Loud music and other household noise at an inappropriate volume at any time.
Anti-social behaviour impacts on individuals, families and communities, it prevents a peaceful community life and degrades the environment.
How do I report a Neighbour online?
If you are experiencing anti-social behaviour or are worried about nuisance activity where you live:
- Report online here. external link.
- Phone: 020 7364 5015 (24hrs)
- Email: [email protected] (8am to 6pm Monday to Friday)
As with housing association or council tenants, private tenants can be evicted due to anti-social behaviour, especially if your tenancy agreement sets out nuisance or annoyance to neighbours as reasons to evict. Similarly, you can be evicted if you use the property for illegal or immoral purposes.