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2007 Firefighter and EMS Safety Stand Down

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2007
Firefighter and EMS
Safety Stand Down
June 17-23, 2007
73 Days to Make a Difference
READY TO
RESPOND
What Does R-T-R Mean to
You?
• Perspectives
– As a chief officer
– As a training
officer/instructor
– As a firefighter
– To the community
If Not Now, When?
If Not Us, Who?
Being Ready to Respond
• Being Ready
–
–
–
–
Knowing the job
Equipped for the job
Fit for the job
Prepared for the job
• Able to Respond
–
–
–
–
–
–
Before the call
Time of call
Enroute to the call
At the call
Returning from the call
Getting ready for the next
call
Ready To Respond To Those Who
Need Us
*Trained * Equipped * Prepared*
Standdown
• Military application
– Something(s) went wrong
• Mission failed
• People hurt/dead
– STOP and look at why
• Where is could / should be used in the fire service
– Baltimore City LODD
• Injuries in same recruit class in same neighborhood days before
• Continued to do same type / level of training without any
measurable changes in operation
Why a Fire Service
Standdown?
• WAKE-UP!!!
– 100 LODD’s
•
•
•
•
50 medical
20 responding
10 training
20 directly related
to suppression
– Injuries on plateau
• 1 of 12 by NFIRS
– Real #?
How Successful Were the Previous
Years Standdown Events?
• Did you participate
• How was is received
• Was is effective
– Or just another “rahrah” event
Getting Ready to Respond
• Typical Responses
– Single Family Dwelling
Fire
• Who needs to be
Ready to Respond?
–
–
–
–
–
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FF’s
Driver/Operators
Company Officers
Chief Officers
Dispatchers
Support Personnel
How Do We Get Ready to
Respond?
“The Fire Response
Life Cycle”
Fire Response Life Cycle
• Using a fire response life cycle to build a
Ready to Respond training program
– Before the run
– Enroute to the scene
– Arrival and operating on the scene
– Incident under control
– Returning and in-quarters
Before the Response
• Before the RUN
comes is
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–
–
–
–
–
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Apparatus readiness
Staffing
Alarm assignment
Dispatcher roles
PPE
Response safety
SOG’s for operation
Response to the Scene
• Driving
– What does (doesn’t) your policy say
• Safety practices
– Seat belts
– Stop
– Slow Down
– Eye contact with other drivers
• Riding assignments
Arrival at the Scene
•
•
•
•
•
•
Incident Command
Accountability
Company assignments
Water supply
Pump operations
Fire attack
– NFPA 1410’s
• Advancing the initial
attack line
• Search & Rescue
• Scene safety
Incident Under Control
• Investigation
procedures
• Customer service
stuff
• Salvage
• Overhaul
• REHAB
An often overlooked part of the training
program
Returning to Quarters /
Back In Quarters
• Securing equipment
used at scene
• Cleaning and
servicing
• Backing up into the
station
• Gear cleaning
• Servicing of
equipment
• Paperwork
Getting Ready to Respond Again
Resources
• www.iafc.org/standdown
– Sign-up for email
– Lesson plans
– Resources
• www.firefighterclosecalls.com
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–
–
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Current events
Weekly fire drills
Photo gallery
Things we did right
• www.firefighternearmiss.com
– Report of the week
– Studies, reports, statistics
Some Methods of Training
• NIOSH Report Review
– Make a LODD relate to your department
• Website research assignment
– Photos, case studies, assignments to get a
hold of current issues
• NFPA 1500 Breakdown
– Review a chapter a day to determine
compliance
• Don’t forget about the occupational health stuff
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