It's the individuals with a hidden temper, not the known violent criminals, who are sometimes more frightening for attorney Mike Mead.
Mead shared that information with about a dozen elected officials and the Adams County Board of Supervisors at an open discussion about Adams County Courthouse security Tuesday.
The issue first came up at the Jan. 3 county board meeting when Mead approached the board with his concerns.
"I wanted to talk about security in light of a lot of things that have gone on in our nation recently," he told the group.
Mead said the courthouse is used by the public for everything from money transactions to court appearances. In some instances, individu