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Unfortunately, some children will show an interest in fire and fire setting. Because this is a serious issue that can have severe consequences that children might not realize, we encourage parents to become involved as soon as possible. Early intervention is extremely important and may save a life and property from a fire started by a child playing with fire. Contact the Fire Chief's Office at 260-493-7500.
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All of the career (full-time) Firefighters are cross-trained as either Emergency Medical Technicians (EMTs) or Paramedics. Our volunteer staff (paid-on-call/part-time) are certified First Responders, EMTs, and Paramedics.
There is a small fee for a fire report. Call the Fire Chief at 260-493-7500 for more information.
Simply call the Fire Department at 260-493-7500 and request a sign be made. There is a small $10 fee to assist with the cost of materials.
Please call 260-493-7500 to schedule a tour with a date and time and who will be attending. New Haven Adams Twp Fire Department will do their best to accommodate your request.
Please read through the Open Burn Regulations for more information.
You will need to get out of the house and then call 911 for the Fire Department from outside of the house or from a neighbor's house. The use of a phone could cause the gas to ignite if you called from inside the house.
Subscription EMS provides revenue to help operate the system without raising tax rates. Annual membership fee is only $55 and it covers you, your spouse and any dependent children living with you. Call 260-749-1235 to request an application.
Both are certifications that are provided by the State.
EMT certification includes:
A Paramedic Course is an additional intensive program. This additional training allows the paramedic to perform advanced procedures such as inserting a breathing tube, starting IV lines and giving several different medications.
Emergency calls represent only about fifteen percent of the work of a typical fire department in New Haven.
The number of residential and commercial fires has steadily decreased over the years due to a variety of factors including improvements in construction, a greater public awareness of the risk factors leading to fires and a significant reduction in smoking nationwide. Fires, however, are only some of the emergencies to which the Fire Department responds. Nearly eighty percent of the Fire Department's emergency responses are, in fact, calls for medical aid, including illness/accidents at home and work, and injuries resulting from vehicle crashes.
Other calls for emergency response involve hazardous materials releases, response to fire alarms and other calls for public assistance. Firefighters also spend much of their time maintaining equipment, doing routine public safety inspections for businesses and rental housing, training for all types of emergency responses and filling out the reports and paperwork associated with these activities.
We recommend you call a local fire extinguisher company.
You do. If you require care and transport it is always your choice as to what hospital you are transported to. Based on the type of illness or injury that you might have we may suggest a location that focuses on that specialty or the closest immediate care. We will inform you as to why we may suggest that specific hospital.
Please call 260-749-1235 for assistance.
Fire engines respond with ambulances to provide extra personnel or equipment at the emergency scene. The information obtained from the 911 call helps determine if the engine might be needed. Depending on the patient's needs or location 2 people aren't always enough to provide the best care, sometimes the engine crew arrives to find out that they are not needed. If this is the case they return to service for the next call. Better to be there and not needed, than be needed and not there.