Put a freeze on winter fires

Teach residents about the importance of fire safety before, during and after severe winter weather.

Explore severe weather outreach materials

Never use candles for emergency lighting. WinterSafety

 
USFA, FEMA, Fire is Everyone's Fight, NFPA
 
book collection

February is African American History Month

Explore these titles and many more in our library’s fire and emergency management collection.

The 1st African American fire chief, Patrick Raymond (Cambridge, MA), was appointed in 1871 #AfricanAmericanHistoryMonth

National Fire Academy updates

Featured course:
Advanced Life Support Response to Hazardous Materials Incidents R0247

This 10-day course for paramedics with advanced life support (ALS) responsibilities provides you with knowledge of chemistry as it relates to hazardous materials. The course focuses on the medical management of victims, and the development and management of medical support system hazardous materials components.

Read the course description

Upcoming offering vacancies: April 24 – May 5


NFA Online Help Desk

Please email your questions to NFAOnlineHelp@fema.dhs.gov

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National Fire Incident Reporting System (NFIRS) help for users and vendors:

888‑382‑3827 8 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. Eastern time

Highlights

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There are dozens of ways you can use Fire Is Everyone’s Fight to help teach people in your city or town to be safe from fire. Join the fight for a few ideas to get you started.

On-duty firefighter fatalities (2017)

Explore firefighter fatality statistics

Home fire fatalities (2017)

Down 8 percent compared to fatalities reported from Jan. 1 – Feb. 11, 2016.

64 home fire fatalities were reported by the U.S. news media for Feb. 5 – 11.

Older adults (65 and over) represent 32 percent of all fatalities.

Ohio leads the nation in reported fatalities with 23.

Explore home fire fatalities reported by the news media

Share this video with your community to show residents how to increase the chance of surviving a home fire by more than 82 percent and decreasing fire damage by up to 97 percent.