Community members had their chance to raise concerns over a coffee with cops at Ray Rays Diner.
Riverina Police District officers, community services and residents spoke about top issues concerning them, with crime and neighbourhood issues hot on the agenda.
Cohen Horsley, 4, said he wants to be a policeman when he grows up and took this opportunity to see inside a police car, especially the radio and hearing the sirens.
"I'm going to drive the motorbikes and take people to jail," Cohen said.
Wagga Family Support was also in attendance and director Jenna Roberts said the service works closely with the police.
"We're here to help show the community about the collaboration between the police and services," Ms Roberts said.
"Our main role working with the police is through domestic violence and really the work they do in keeping our residents safe.
"From these events, we've definitely found connections through people who wouldn't normally walk through our door and being able to connect those people with services, support and safety has been a real concern for us."
Senior Constable Jana Schiller was the officer behind this event and said this was also an opportunity to resolve issues faced by the community.
"At the moment with crime, we've got stolen motor vehicles and break and enters as the high ones at the moment," she said.
"We're telling community members that police are doing what they can and we're building rapport with the community."
Earlier in the week, Uranquinty, Coolamon and Ariah Park had their annual Coffee with a Cop and next week it's Cootamundra, Tumut and Gundagai's turn.
Inspector Peter McLay said many residents ask for advice about traffic related matters and they have the chance to ask "difficult" questions.
"There's quite a few police here from various districts ready to answer those tough questions," Inspector McLay said.
"It's about taking our police out of the police station and giving an opportunity to approach and ask questions in an informal session."
Another key message from the police is that they are here to help the community in times of need.
"We would like to have a great relationship with our local community, particularly children as they are the next generation," Inspector McLay said.
"We encourage parents and caregivers to portray the police as good people who will assist them in their time of need."