Create an Account - Increase your productivity, customize your experience, and engage in information you care about.
Show All Answers
We always encourage you to contact our office at (530) 283-6380 for a review of your assessment prior to filing a formal appeal.
Please note:If there have been multiple changes of ownership within the same tax year, the supplemental notice may reflect no change in value for the subsequent transfers, although supplemental taxes or a refund may be due if there has been an increase or decrease in value since lien date, January 1. Supplemental taxes are based on the change in value from lien date to the date of transfer, prorated for your period of ownership.
We always encourage you to contact our office at (530) 283-6380 for a review of your assessment prior to filing a formal appeal.
California Elections Code states when a regular precinct falls below 250 voters, that precinct becomes a Mail Ballot Precinct and voters receive their ballots in the mail instead of going to a polling place. All Plumas County precincts are below 250 voters and will be voting by mail. Your Vote By Mail ballot will be mailed to you 29 days prior to Election Day. Watch for your ballot it in the mail and don't discard it.
Most people who get COVID-19 will be able to recover at home. CDC has directions for people who are recovering at home and their caregivers, including:
However, some people may need emergency medical attention. Watch for symptoms and learn when to seek emergency medical attention.
If you are asymptomatic and have not been identified as having had "close contact" with someone diagnosed with COVID-19, then attending a mass testing event is appropriate. If there is not a mass testing event then contact a Health Care Facility to be screened. Anyone who has COVID-19 symptoms should contact their health care provider immediately, and follow their medical provider’s recommendations for testing and treatment.
Plumas County Public Health conducts a case investigation and does contact tracing with all residents who test positive. If someone is identified as having "close contact" with someone who has tested positive, then the "close contact" will be scheduled by Public Health to be tested.
A "close contact" is an individual who has had approximately 15 minutes or more of contact within 6 feet without both people wearing a mask.
If you traveled outside of the county, or if someone outside of the county traveled to see you inside of Plumas County and you were informed that you had close contact with a positive COVID-19 individual, please contact the Plumas County Public Health Agency Clinic at (530) 283-6300 for further instructions.
You are more likely to be infected with coronavirus if:
You can reduce the risk to yourself and others by:
No. The Health Care Facility may bill your insurance, but all tests are FREE to the patient.
Yes, it is possible. You may test negative if the sample was collected early in your infection and test positive later during your illness. You could also be exposed to COVID-19 after the test and get infected then. Even if you test negative, you still should take steps to protect yourself and others.
Antibody tests for COVID-19 are available through healthcare providers and laboratories. Check with your healthcare provider to see if they offer antibody tests and whether you should get one. A positive test result shows you might have antibodies from an infection with the virus that causes COVID-19. However, there is a chance a positive result means that you have antibodies from an infection with a virus from the same family of viruses (called coronaviruses), such as the one that causes the common cold. Having antibodies to the virus that causes COVID-19 might provide protection from getting infected with the virus again. If it does, we do not know how much protection the antibodies might provide or how long this protection might last. You should continue to protect yourself and others since you could get infected with the virus again.
If you test negative, you might not have ever had COVID-19. Talk with your healthcare provider about your test result and the type of test you took to understand what your result means. Regardless of whether you test positive or negative, the results do not confirm whether or not you are able to spread the virus that causes COVID-19. Until we know more, continue to take steps to protect yourself and others.
The California Department of Public Health has issued the first allocation of vaccines for Plumas County. This is our first allocation for the beginning of Phase 1 - additional allocations will be made for Phase 1 and as we move through Phases 2, 3 and 4 of distribution. Initially, supply will be limited and prioritized for frontline healthcare workers most at risk for exposure to COVID. These first doses will be direct shipped to acute care hospitals and long term care facilities.
As supply increases and the vaccine is available to more groups of people, we will update this information here.
It is estimated that the vaccine will be available for the general public by June or July of 2021.
For each phase of vaccine distribution, as prioritized by the CDPH, local healthcare providers are identified and invited by PCPH to register with the State as an approved COVID-19 vaccine provider. Healthcare providers who have not been contacted directly by PCPH to register with CDPH as a vaccine provider are not currently identified to receive the vaccine in the current phase of distribution. These providers should wait to be contacted by PCPH.
Based on your age and the presence of underlying health conditions, you may qualify to get vaccinated in either Phase 1b, tier 1 or tier 2 OR Phase 1c. Once the vaccine is available for people in this age group, Plumas County Public Health will communicate this broadly to the local media, on this website, on our Facebook page and to local healthcare providers. If you have a primary care provider they may inform you as well.
The guidelines on who gets the vaccine first come from the federal government and state government. Because the amount of vaccine available is limited, it is important to follow the guidelines and get the first doses of vaccine to people working in healthcare and skilled nursing facilities, and people who live in long-term care facilities. Eventually, everyone in Plumas County who wants to get vaccinated will be able to get vaccinated. We will be providing regular updates over the coming weeks and months to help everyone in the county understand when they are eligible to get vaccinated.
COVID-19 vaccines are available at no cost, but they are only available to eligible individuals.
Details are still be finalized, but getting your COVID-19 vaccine will be very similar to how you access the annual flu vaccine. This may include getting vaccinated at your local pharmacy, through your primary care provider or through a community vaccination clinic. Once this information is available, it will be posted on the Plumas County COVID-19 Vaccine webpage.
Yes. We all need to do our part to stay safe while we wait for vaccines to be widely available, and for a sufficient portion of the population to be vaccinated. Our county, like everyone else, will receive a limited supply to start. More will come over time. It may take many months before everyone in Plumas County who wants a vaccine has gotten one. This means we all need to work together to keep our risk of COVID-19 low. We can do that by protecting ourselves and others by wearing face masks, keeping our distance, and not gathering in groups.
The District Attorney is the public prosecutor for Plumas County and does not provide legal advice or representation for individuals, nor do we make recommendations about private attorneys.
The District Attorney’s Office does not release police reports except to defense counsel, or to the defendant when the court has allowed the defendant to represent him or herself.
The District Attorney does not represent private individuals. If you want to get a restraining order, contact the Plumas County Victim/Witness Assistance Division at (530) 283-6285.
The decision to drop charges in any criminal prosecution can only be made by a prosecutor with the approval of a judge. The victim’s wishes alone to not dictate whether or not a case will be filed or dismissed.
If you are the victim of domestic violence, you may contact the Plumas County Victim/Witness Assistance Division at (530) 283-6285.
To find out the status of your case, contact the District Attorney’s Office at (530) 283-6303.
Contact your attorney to discuss your case. The District Attorney cannot speak to defendants who are represented by counsel, nor can we provide legal advice to the public.
If the subpoena is from the Plumas County District Attorney's Office, contact the DA's office at (530) 283-6303 to confirm your receipt of the subpoena. During this contact, make sure the DA's office has updated contact information for you so the DA's office can call you if the court date is changed. Otherwise, you must appear in court on the date and time indicated on the subpoena. A subpoena is a court order and failure to appear may be punished as contempt of court.
The District Attorney’s Office has established a Bad Check Restitution Program which may be able to help you. For further information, contact the District Attorney's Office at (530) 283-6303.
In most cases, crimes must be reported to the police department or other law enforcement agency which has jurisdiction over the area where the crime occurred. A list of the law enforcement agencies in Plumas County is located on this website’s “Links” page (https://www.plumascounty.us/1906/Links).
To find out whether charges have been filed against you, contact the District Attorney’s Office at (530) 283-6303.
David Hollister is the District Attorney of Plumas County and, as such, his name appears on most court documents just above the name of the prosecutor who prepared the document. In addition, Mr. Hollister’s name appears on most DA’s correspondence just above the signature of the employee who wrote the letter. Therefore, the person who is working on your case is most likely the person who actually signed the court document or DA’s Office correspondence.
Mr. Hollister often speaks at a variety of community groups ranging from Chambers of Commerce and Rotary to High School and Grade School classes. Please contact the District Attorney’s Office at (530) 283-6303 to make the appropriate arrangements.
Mr. Hollister is a strong believer in assisting the educational process of those wishing to explore a potential career as a prosecutor. To this end, Mr. Hollister has instituted three programs: a High School externship, a College or Law School externship, and a Law School internship. In each of these programs, the intern/extern will have hands-on exposure to the everyday activities of a prosecutor. For more information, contact the District Attorney's Office at (530) 283-6303.
Plumas County Parcel numbers and situs addresses can be found on the Plumas County Parcel Quest.
Formal or supervised probation is a court ordered sanction that allows a person to remain in the community under the supervision of a probation officer. The terms and conditions of this supervision varies case by case. Probation can include jail time, fines, restitution, community service, counseling, drug/alcohol restrictions, or other sanctions.
The Plumas County Adult and Juvenile Probation Department is located at 1446 East Main Street in Quincy, California. We are located just west of the Sheriff's Office at the corner of Sunshine Lane and East Main Street.
Delinquent fines, fees, and restitution owed to Probation and the Court are collected by the Treasurer’s Department, located in the Plumas County Court House at 520 Main Street, Quincy, CA 95971. To make payments online, please visit https://www.plumascounty.us/2172/GovPayNet. To make payments by phone, please call 1-888-604-7888. If you should have any questions, please contact the Treasurers’ Department at (530) 283-6260.
Yes. In California, you have the right to vote while you are on probation. You must be a United States citizen, a resident of California, and at least 18 years of age.
If the Agency agrees that a speed zone is justified, a recommendation is presented to theBoard of Supervisors. Should the Board approve the zone, signs are posted and enforcement can begin. Where local speed limits are to be enforced by radar or other electronic devices (such as laser meters), the studies must be no more than seven years old.
We are in the midst of an unprecedented surge in cases and hospitalizations in California and across the country. Without immediate action many hospital Intensive Care Units (ICU) will reach capacity before the end of the year. ICU beds are a critical resource for individuals who need the most advanced support and care. Given the nationwide surge, the ability to add surge ICU capacity is limited by availability of ICU nurses and physicians. We need to protect our hospital capacity so those who need care—for such things as cancer treatment, heart attacks, and strokes—can get it. By taking this action we are saving lives, protecting our health care delivery system and keeping those at highest risk and essential workers safe.
The Regional Stay Home Order instructs Californians to stay at home as much as possible and to stop mixing between households that can lead to COVID-19 spread. It allows access to critical services and allows outdoor activities to preserve Californians’ physical and mental health. The Regional Stay Home Order will help stop the surge and prevent overwhelming regional ICU capacity.
Under the order, the following sectors are allowed to remain open with safety precautions:
The following sectors will have additional modifications in addition to 100% masking and physical distancing:
In any region that triggers a Regional Stay Home Order because it drops below 15% ICU capacity all operations in the following sectors must be closed (except to the extent that their operations fall within critical infrastructure):
The Regional Stay Home Order will be implemented regionally once there is less than 15% ICU capacity remaining in the designated region. After three weeks from the start of the Regional Stay Home Order in the region, one of two situations would occur:
The Order does not modify existing state guidance regarding K-12 schools.
Schools that are currently open are able to continue to provide in-person instruction on school sites.
Schools are still required to follow the Schools Guidance issued by CDPH which outlines requirements for safe conditions, testing and tracing. Schools may be required to close if certain percentages of staff and students are diagnosed with COVID-19. All existing guidance applicable to schools can be found on the CDPH website.
Hotels and lodging cannot accept or honor out-of-state reservations for non-essential travel, unless the reservation is for at least the minimum time period required for quarantine and the persons identified in the reservation will quarantine in the hotel or lodging entity until after that time period has expired.
When the Regional Stay Home Order is in effect in a region, hotels and lodging can only offer accommodation for COVID-19 mitigation and containment measures, treatment measures, accommodation for essential workers, or providing housing solutions, including measures to protect homeless populations.
Additionally, the Travel Advisory remains in effect.
Limiting mixing and movement of individuals from different households is critical in order to stop the transmission of the virus. All activities are higher-risk now in California based on the level of community spread we are currently seeing. By staying home, we are limiting exposure and interrupting the chain of transmission.
Please call the main office at (530) 283-6350.
C4Yourself is an online application system that allows you to apply for benefits. This is a secured site and all your information will be private and safe.
Visit Merit System Services for current job opportunities with the Plumas County Social Services Department.
Plumas County now accepts credit and debit card payments through GovPayNet for payment of Fines and Fees.
Payments can be made 24 hours/ 7 days a week with a major credit card, debit or pre-paid debit card including:
To Make a Payment, you will need the following:
Pay Location Code Number a002ug
To make payments by phone, payers can call 1-888-604-7888.
Yes, you can pay online at Public Tax Inquiry & Payments .
Any discrepancies in requests should be handled by the taxpayer with their mortgage company. Mortgage companies generally do not request or receive copies of supplemental tax bills.
Registration FormRegistration should be made prior to the operation of the rental. Complete the Transient Occupancy Tax Registration Form and mail it to:P.O. Box 176Quincy, CA. 95971
Quarterly Return FormFor registered owners / operators, a Transient Occupancy Tax Quarterly Return Form can be completed and submitted to the address listed above when the original form mailed by this office is not available or circumstances warrant an additional form being necessary.
Please complete the application form, attach required documentation, and submit to:P.O. Box 176Quincy, CA. 95971
All taxes on mining claims must be paid before a proof of labor or intent to hold can be recorded by the county recorder or filed with the Bureau of Land Management. Any person can obtain a tax bill from the Treasurer / Tax Collector's office.
We accept personal checks, cashier’s checks, and money orders. Please do not mail cash payments. Cash payments can be made in person or mailed to the office at: P.O. Box 176 Quincy, CA. 95971 We also accept credit card payments for taxes, fines, or fees. You can pay online at Public Tax Inquiry & Payments .
Please note: Both installments may be paid together. The second cannot be paid until the first has been paid. If the due date falls on a Saturday, Sunday, or legal holiday, the hour of delinquency is 5:00 pm on the next business day.
All vaccines and medication come with some amount risk, just as all diseases present risk. Parents should weigh the risk vs. benefit.
The risk of pneumonia from measles: 6 in 100
The risk of death from measles: 2 in 1,000
The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Health Resource Services Administration acknowledges that no vaccine, medication, medical procedure, or device is completely without risk. It administers compensation under the National Childhood Vaccine Injury Act as a means to compensate families and individuals who have experience adverse events from vaccines.
No. Minute amounts of aluminum salts, less than from breastfeeding or formula feeding, are in some vaccine formulations as an adjuvant to enhance the immune response.
Question: I have heard about the Vaccine Adverse Events Reporting System (VAERS). The CDC states: "Limitations of passive surveillance systems include variability in reporting standards, reporter bias and significant under-reporting of events." Does this mean there are more dangers from vaccines than are being reported to VAERS?
No vaccine is 100% effective. Most childhood vaccines are effective in 85-95% of recipients. In the US and Plumas County, more people are vaccinated than are not, though that could change.
No. California law allows for medical and personal belief exemptions to its student immunization requirement. Schools have standardized procedures for parents and guardians who request a personal beliefs exemption. (9) See your school nurse if you have any questions.