LOOK. LISTEN. LEARN.

Be aware. Fire can happen anywhere.

Help to educate people about three ways they can reduce the likelihood of having a fire — and how to escape safely if they have one.

Look

LOOK for places fire could start. Take a good look around your home. Identify potential fire hazards and take care of them.

Listen

LISTEN for the sound of the smoke alarm. You could have only minutes to escape safely once the smoke alarm sounds.

Learn

LEARN two ways out of every room and make sure all doors and windows leading outside open easily and are free of clutter.

Explore resources for your fire department
front porch decorated for Halloween

Data snapshot

Halloween fires

This data snapshot provides an overview of the causes of Halloween fires and related fire loss measures for 2014-2016.

Social media images to share

halloween safety tip social media card
halloween safety tip social media card

InfoGram

upset child

Long-term health effects of major hurricanes

Watch this Oct. 17 webinar that will inform first responders about available resources for community members dealing with mental health issues after a hurricane.

Read the article Download the Oct. 11 InfoGram PDF ~160 KB

InfoGram

illegal drugs

Fentanyl video helps first responders stay safe

New video debunks some of the common myths about exposure to fentanyl and discusses exposure, symptoms, personal protective equipment and Nalaxone use.

Read the article Download the Oct. 4 InfoGram PDF ~160 KB

Current events and issues

Facebook logo and cordless phone

Smoke alarm messaging: Facebook ads versus phone calls

New study shows automated calls were more successful than Facebook ads in getting residents to request a free smoke alarm install.

Read the article

InfoGram

gas leak on a flooded street

Propane and natural gas safety in flooding conditions

Tips and information for firefighters when responding to possible natural gas and propane leaks during flooding conditions.

Read the article Download the Sept. 27 InfoGram PDF ~160 KB

NFIRSGram

a blank laptop monitor screen overlayed on a photo of a house fire

Report remarks—telling the story

This NFIRSGram explains the value of using the National Fire Incident Reporting System's Remarks field and how to enter quality content that benefits your fire department.

Read the NFIRSGram

Current events and issues

person using the Airbnb app on a phone

Fire and life safety concerns in peer-to-peer lodging

Fire departments and communities around the U.S. are starting to recognize and address the unique fire safety concerns that peer-to-peer (P2P) lodgings, like Airbnb, present.

Read the article
FIEF logo

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.

National Fire Academy students

NFA Online Help Desk For questions about your online course: Please email questions about your online course to NFAOnlineHelp@fema.dhs.gov

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Train with the best to be the best

The NFA application period is OPEN.

For training opportunities at our campus in Emmitsburg, Maryland between April 1 to Sept. 30, 2019.

Apply for free training by Dec. 15

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

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

On-duty firefighter fatalities (2018)

Explore firefighter fatality statistics

Home fire fatalities (2018)

Up 16 percent compared to fatalities reported from Jan. 1 – Oct. 6, 2017.

22 home fire fatalities were reported by the U.S. news media for Sept. 30 – Oct. 6, 2018.

Older adults (65 and over) represent 26 percent of all fatalities.

Texas leads the nation in reported fatalities with 112.

Explore home fire fatalities reported by the news media

Planning a trip to visit the National Fallen Firefighters Memorial?

New identification requirements to access our campus are in effect. Please read this information first before scheduling your visit.

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.