Question:

What is the number to Benton County jail in Kennewick WA?

Answer:

Benton County Jail : 7122 West Okanogan Place, Kennewick, WA 99336-2359. Ph: (509) 783-1451 .

More Info:

Kennewick is a city in Benton County in the southeastern part of the State of Washington, near the Hanford nuclear site. It is the most populous of the three cities collectively referred to as the Tri-Cities (the others being Pasco and Richland). Kennewick is located along the southwest bank of the Columbia River, opposite Pasco and just south of the confluence of the Columbia and Yakima rivers. The population was 73,917 at the 2010 census. April 1, 2012 estimates from the Washington State Office of Financial Management put the city's population at 75,160.

The nearest commercial airport is the Tri-Cities Airport in Pasco, a regional commercial and private airport.

Benton County Benton County jail (509) 783-1451 Washington

The Tri-Cities is a mid-sized metropolitan area in the southeastern part of the U.S. state of Washington, consisting of three neighboring cities: Kennewick, Pasco, and Richland. The cities are located at the confluence of the Yakima, Snake, and Columbia rivers in the semi-arid region of Southeastern Washington. A fourth neighboring city, West Richland, is generally included as part of the Tri-City area and region, as are a handful of unincorporated communities. Each city either borders another or one of the area's rivers, making the Tri-Cities seem like one uninterrupted mid-sized city.

The combined population of the three major cities was 193,567, whereas the population of the metropolitan area was 253,340 at the 2010 Census. As of April 1, 2013, the Washington State Office of Financial Management, Forecasting Division estimates the cities proper as having a population of 221,330 and the metropolitan area having a population of 268,200, thus making it the fourth-largest metropolitan area in Washington State, after Seattle-Tacoma, Spokane, and the Washington part of the Portland metropolitan area.

Kennewick High School is a public high school located in eastern Kennewick, Washington. It was founded in 1904 to serve the educational needs of the new city of Kennewick. It is one of only a few schools to have its music department honored with the title of "Grammy Signature School".

The current building, constructed in 1954 and originally named Edwin S. Black Senior High School, is located at 500 S. Dayton St., and incorporates the remainder of the second high school building, which until 1966 served as Park Junior High School (now known as Park Middle School), as an annex (previously named Pickerel Hall, in honor of Kennewick High teacher Bill Pickerel). Both buildings were renovated in the mid-1990s, the annex first, then the main building. The first building has long since been demolished, the location became until 1994 the location of Kennewick School District 17's administration.

State Route 240 marker

State Route 240 is a busy state highway servicing the Tri-Cities of Washington and the Hanford Site.

Kennewick is a city in Benton County in the southeastern part of the State of Washington, near the Hanford nuclear site. It is the most populous of the three cities collectively referred to as the Tri-Cities (the others being Pasco and Richland). Kennewick is located along the southwest bank of the Columbia River, opposite Pasco and just south of the confluence of the Columbia and Yakima rivers. The population was 73,917 at the 2010 census. April 1, 2012 estimates from the Washington State Office of Financial Management put the city's population at 75,160.

The nearest commercial airport is the Tri-Cities Airport in Pasco, a regional commercial and private airport.

Benton County is a county located in the south-central portion of the State of Washington. The Columbia River makes up the north, south, and east boundaries of the county. As of the 2010 census, its population was 175,177. The county seat is Prosser, and its largest city is Kennewick. It was named after Missouri Senator Thomas Hart Benton.

Benton County was created out of Klickitat County and Yakima County on March 8, 1905.

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