Despite inquiries at the lost property office and police, the item has still not been recovered.
What does LPO stand for?
LPO stands for Lost Property Office
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of LPO
We have 81 other meanings of LPO in our Acronym Attic
- Local Physician Organization
- Local Planning Office (various locations)
- Local Processing Office
- Local Processor Outage
- Local Public Health Officer
- Local Purchase Order
- London Philharmonic Orchestra
- Loop Phase Offset
- Loss Prevention Observation
- Loss Prevention Officer (undercover security officers; especially in department stores)
- Louisiana Philharmonic Orchestra
- Low Power Operation
- Low Power Oscillator
- Lake Property Owners Association (various organizations)
- Lakewood Property Owners Association (Lee's Summit, MO)
- Latino Peace Officers Association
- Leisurewoods Property Owners Association (Buda, TX)
- Limited Power of Attorney
- Last Port of Call
- Libertarian Party of Canada
Samples in periodicals archive:
Audience members arrived in groups before making their way along an "underground" corridor which led to the Aladdin's cave of a lost property office, complete with thousands of individually tagged items, from bags and phones to crutches and a stuffed fox.
TRANSPORT For London's lost property office has been open since 1933 and regularly has around 200,000 items found on taxis, trains, buses and tubes.
I return eight hours later to the lost property office before catching the train home.
This was just one of the hundreds of items handled each year by the airport's lost property office and employee Catharina Rathjens is not surprised by the appearance of anything, not even a wedding dress.
de), which shares premises with the German Rail lost property office.
For most French visitors, that might mean a trip to Buckingham Palace, Harrods or the lost property office at St Pancras International.
also checked how efficient lost property offices were, and found that five out of 16 train stations failed to contact owners when a coat and wallet clearly labelled with a name and phone number was handed in.