National Association of State 9-1-1 Administrators

National Association of State 911 Administrators

Need to Call 911?



Need a copy of a 911 call or to make a test 911 call?

NASNA is an organization that supports State 911 programs relative to operations, funding, policy, and technology. Our administrative office does not answer 911 calls, nor does it hold the recordings of 911 calls made. 

If you would like to make a test 911 call or you need to obtain a copy of 911 call, please contact the 911 center that services your area, or the area where the 911 call was placed. In your favorite search engine, search the key words “emergency communications center non-emergency number" and include the names of the city or town, state, and county or parish in your search. One of the first few search results will generally be the correct one.

Please keep these things in mind:

1) Copies of recordings may or may not be available based on a number of factors, including: the individual 911 center’s policy on call release, the length of time that has lapsed between the call and your request, and other circumstances.

2) 911 centers may charge a nominal fee for the time and work to find and retrieve the call. That fee may vary by 911 center and local/state policies.

3) Test calls may need to be scheduled and are usually based on the workload experienced at the PSAP.

PLEASE, do not call 911 to obtain the non-emergency number.


The National Association of State 911 Administrators (NASNA) are the states’ leadership of 911 across the country. NASNA’s 49 member-states and the District of Columbia represent our states on the public policy issues impacting the successful implementation of 911 systems. We are experienced, knowledgeable, and respected leaders in the 911 field. We are not lobbyists. We are the people across the nation responsible to design, implement, and manage Next Generation 911 (NG911) across the country.  An aspect of our work is to inform and educate the public, policy makers, industry,  and public safety partners on sound processes to support the lifesaving progress of 911 services and addressing complex issues surrounding the evolution of emergency communications. 

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