Dallas teens can enjoy another summer of free fun thanks to Dallas Park and Recreation and several local partners.

Dallas Park and Recreation and local partners have teamed up to offer up to 10,000 residents, ages 13-17, free activities during the month of July, according to a press release.

Teens can visit any Dallas recreation center to sign up for the free pass while supplies last. A list of recreation centers can be found here.

Proof of residency is required, and teens must be present to register for the pass and pick it up. Passes can be picked up Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., Fridays from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m., and Saturdays from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.

With the pass, teenagers can visit the African American Museum, Bahama Beach, Dallas Arboretum and Botanical Garden, Dallas Holocaust and Human Rights Museum, Dallas Park and Recreation Summer Fitness, Dallas Public Library, Dallas Zoo, Golf Dallas, Perot Museum, Shakespeare Dallas, Southern Skates Roller Rink, The Sixth Floor Museum, Trinity River Audubon Center, and several cultural centers.

This is the fourth consecutive summer that the passes have been offered.

“It gives them something to do, other than just being cooped up in the house,” Taylor Zuazua, recreation coordinator for the City of Dallas, told NBC 5 DFW. “They have something fun and free to go to throughout the whole summer.”

City leaders originally proposed the idea to keep teens off the streets and more engaged with positive activities.

Data shows that teens who use the passes are less likely to be involved in criminal activity, Jaime Castro, president of the Dallas Police Association, told NBC 5.

“So the success is right there,” Castro said. “We need to understand that, and we need to do everything we can to encourage parents to enroll their kids because the success rate is amazing.”

A #Dallas365Safe Call to Action meeting was held in May to discuss how to prevent youth in the city from becoming involved in crime, as covered by The Dallas Express.

District 4 Council Member Carolyn King Arnold, the Dallas Police Department, violence interrupters, and other community members attended the meeting.

“We have to give a signal. And that signal is that we care about our community and that we want it to be safer,”  Arnold said during the meeting.

The meeting did not lay out any concrete plans to lower youth crime. Participants were asked to generate ideas for the next meeting.

According to data from the City’s crime analytics dashboard, Dallas had logged 1,130 robbery incidents this year as of July 2. This crime has been trending upwards, with 179 incidents reported in January compared to 201 in June.

The Dallas Police Department has been hindered in its efforts to stamp out crime by a chronic shortage of police officers. The department only fields about 3,000 officers, even though a prior City analysis recommended roughly 4,000 for a city the size of Dallas. City leaders have only budgeted $654 million for DPD this fiscal year, much less than police departments in other high-crime areas like Chicago, Los Angeles, and New York City were allocated.