Don’t Go to Upper Freehold Court Alone!
If you have been arrested in Upper Freehold for drug possession or an Upper Freehold DWI, speak to an experienced defense lawyer right away. I defend client in the Upper Freehold Municipal court the Monmouth County Superior Court.
Upper Freehold Municipal Court
The Upper Freehold Municipal Court is located at 314 Route #539, Cream Ridge. Phone: (609) 758-0262. Sessions: First, Second and Fourth Thursdays at 8:30 AM. Judge: Hon. Bonnie L. Goldman, P.J.M.C. Prosecutor: Richard Kelly, Esq.
The N.J. State Police Uniform Crime registered 49 major crimes in 2010. This results in a crime rate per 1,000 residents of 7.1 and a violent rate of 0.4. There were no murders, rapes, robberies, bias crimes or cases of police force. The reports included 3 assaults, 11 burglaries, and 20 incidents of domestic violence.
Upper Freehold – New Jersey Info
Upper Freehold Township was created in 1731 from portions of Freehold Township. Its formal incorporation took place in 1798. Between 1844 and 1889, portions of Upper Freehold were taken to form Millstone Township, Jackson Township and Allentown. The township has a total area of 46.9 square miles, almost all of which is land, as per the Census Bureau.
As of the 2010 Census, 6,902 people made their home in this township, up from 4,282 in 2000. Ten percent of the population is rural. In 2000, there were 1,198 families and 1,501 housing units. Unofficial 2008 estimates place the median house or condo value at $29,392 versus $364,100 for the state.
Census statistics from 2000 indicate that the median family income was $78,334. The per capita income was $29,387. The median household income was $71,250. This figure dropped sharply to $44,667, according to an unofficial 2008 estimate. The difference between female and male median income was around 58% ($55,987 versus $35,221).
Approximately 4.0% of the population was living below the poverty line. In 2008, the poverty level rose to 35.6% versus 8.5% for the whole state.
The racial and ethnic composition at the time of the 2000 census was 94.70% White, 3.53% Hispanic or Latino of any race, 1.40% Asian and 1.05% African American. The most common ancestries are German (45.3%), Norwegian (30.2%), Dutch (8.1%), Irish (5.8%), American (5.8%), Polish (2.3%) and Welsh (2.3%).
Out of the 1,437 households recounted in the 2000 census, 42.7% had minors living with them. Approximately three-fourths (74.7%) were married couples. There were more households of non-families (16.6%) than those made up of individuals (11.7%). Only 5.2% of the households had someone 65 years of age or older living alone.
According to the 2000 census, the median age was 38 years. The age breakdown was 27.8% under 18, 32.1% from 25 to 44, 25.6% from 45 to 64, and 9.4% 65 years of age or older.
For the population 25 and older, data from the 2010 census shows that those who completed high school represented 25.48% versus 30.00% statewide. Individuals with some college or an associate’s degree and with a bachelor’s degree are above the state level (24.52% versus 23.16% and 27.12% versus 20.65%, respectively). Those holding a Master’s, professional or doctorate degree represented 17.28% versus 12.205%. None of the students attends private schools.
A quarter of the male residents of this township engage in construction (10%), agriculture, forestry, fishing and hunting (9%), and public administration (6%). Approximately a third of the females work in educational services (17%) and professional, scientific and technical services (13%).