Several businesses and homes have been subject to thieves in the area.
Police say they've responded to several calls of stolen property, even some stolen identities.
Most recently they have seen a hike in car related thefts.
"We've noticed an increase in car break-ins," says Officer Ronnie Ward with the Bowling Green Police Department, "except for the fact that they're not breaking in them. All they're doing is pushing the button or pulling the handle and opening the door. People are leaving their cars unlocked and leaving their keys in the ignition and other people are taking their stuff or taking their car."
Ward says many of the the people who have had things stolen from their cars admit to having it unlocked or leaving the windows down.
Everything from tanning lotion, to a laptop computer, to even the entire car have been reported stolen.
One woman left her keys in her ignition while she went inside her home, came back and it was gone.
Ward says to make sure you lock you car, even if you're only going inside for a few minutes.
"A lot of times if you run up to the house and you want to pick something up or drop something off and you're coming right back out you think your car will be safe. But, there could be someone standing close around there that notices that, or they could be walking through the neighborhood at that point and time and all they're doing is trying door handles to see which cars they can get into," he says.
But even a lock won't stop some people from breaking glass to get inside.
Ward says to keep valuables hidden, "you can lock them in the trunk, or put them in a secure area inside the vehicle, but if they're in plain view your just advertising what you have in your car.
Police aren't sure if the string of thefts are related but Ward speculates the nice weather may play a part.
"I think there are more people out walking around they're walking through neighborhoods and through the streets... I think it's just temptations for them...a lock was designed just to keep an honest person honest."