FIRE Professional - Florida Fire College Approved

3 5

55 Courses

Airbags

1 hr
4 5

As car manufacturers realize the safety and sales value of airbags, more and more are being incorporated into new vehicles. Increasingly, they can be found in a variety of locations inside vehicles as more designs are invented to protect occupants from the variety of potential impact circumstances. This course will help prepare you to work safely around airbags on the scene of automobile emergencies.

• Explore the hazards associated with working around airbags in vehicle emergencies
• Describe how to deactivate airbags
• Describe the proper procedures for working around airbags on the scene of vehicle emergencies

Assembly Occupancy Fire and Life Safety Inspection (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

The prevention of fire and rapid evacuation of occupants from a public assembly occupancy is an important and necessary concern for fire inspectors. This course reviews the inspection process, looks back at several historical assembly occupancy fires and their impact on code development, identifies common fire hazards in assembly occupancies, and concludes with a discussion on developing effective recommended corrective action statements.

• Review of the inspection process
• Review of historical public assembly fires and their impact on codes
• Identifying common hazards found in public assembly occupancies
• Developing effective recommended corrective action statements

Assuming Role of Company Officer

1 hr
4 5

You are about to take a big step, often referred to in the fire service as “no longer riding backward.” Becoming a company officer involves much more than just moving up to the right front seat. This course will introduce you to some of the responsibilities and duties of this entry-level officer’s position and how to function as a crew leader, rather than just another member.

• Describe the role of the company officer as it relates to the incident scene
• Look at how you will interact with the crew in the less structured environment of the station house
• Discuss how an individual transitions from a firefighter to a company officer

Automatic Suppression Systems

1 hr
4 5

Automatic suppression systems are being included in construction at an increasing rate as awareness of their ability to stop fires and save lives increases. As a firefighter, your exposure to these systems is increasing as well. This course sets out to help you understand and effectively use automatic suppression systems to your advantage

• Describe the various automatic suppression systems
• Discuss how to handle the activation of a suppression system
• Describe how to troubleshoot a suppression system

Building Construction

1 hr
4 5

No two buildings are the same, which means no two fires are ever the same. In this course firefighters can add to their knowledge of building construction types, materials and methods used, how the buildings are used by their occupants, how age affects the structural integrity, and how remodeling can change buildings. The course also reviews specific hazards of different building construction types and materials.

• Identify and differentiate the five types of building construction
• Know how building construction types are affected by fire
• Understand the specific hazards to firefighters in different building construction types and materials

Carbon Monoxide Poisoning (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Carbon Monoxide is one of the most common hazards firefighters face on the job. This course will increase your awareness of carbon monoxide and its dangers. The course also teaches you how to recognize IDLH environments and the proper procedures and protective measures to stay safe.

• Learn how to recognize environments and situations where carbon monoxide may be present in a harmful quantity
• Learn the proper procedures and protection measures that will keep you safe, responding to and working in IDLH environments
• Learn how to recognize when you and others are getting sick, and how to combine signs, symptoms and environmental awareness to save a life

Class B Fire Fighting Foams

1 hr
4 5

While water is the most commonly used fire extinguishing agent, Class B fire fighting foams also have an important place in a firefighter’s arsenal. Just as there are different types of fire extinguishers for different fuels, there are many variables in fire fighting foam system types, foam generating methods, concentrate types and application techniques. In this course, we will introduce company officers and firefighters on first-due companies to Class B fire fighting foams and how they are used.

• Learn different types of foam, foam systems and foam generating methods
• Understand the different types of foam concentrates
• Learn how to select, generate, and use foam

Cold Weather Operations

1 hr
4 5

This course reviews issues related to fire department operations in cold weather conditions, which are an issue for almost every fire department in the continental United States. The cold can effect fire department operations, procedures, or capabilities. Review techniques to ensure equipment operation, staying warm, and preventing and treating cold injuries.

• Discuss equipment preparation for cold weather operations
• Explain maintaining engine operations in cold weather
• Explore the effects of cold and ice on personal protective equipment
• Discuss safe winter driving practices
• Discuss cold weather rehab considerations.

Combustible & Flammable Liquids

1 hr
4 5

This course will provide some basics for a good start in understanding the complexities of combustible and flammable liquids. It will also help you to address them effectively and safely on the scene.

• Define physical properties of combustible and flammable liquids
• Distinguish between combustible and flammable liquids
• Explore proper mitigation procedures for combustible and flammable liquids

Company Officer Legal Responsibilities and Liabilities

1 hr
4 5

As a firefighter, you have always been responsible for your own actions and mindful of your partner’s. Now as a company officer, you assume responsibility and liability not only for your own actions, but also for those of everyone directly under your supervision. In this course learn about your legal responsibilities, situations that could lead to a liability issues, and how to avoid liability situations.

• Describe legal responsibilities of company officer
• Describe various situations that could lead to a liability issue
• Explain how to avoid liability situations as a company officer

Driving Safety

1 hr
4 5

Riding in apparatus or personal vehicles to and from emergency incidents is a common danger for firefighters. Investigations reveal that driver error, vehicle maintenance, speed, and non-use of seat belts were among the contributing factors—all factors that are avoidable. This course will help you to safely respond to an emergency while driving or riding in an emergency or personal vehicle.

• Describe the appropriate and safe response to emergencies
• Discuss the importance of wearing restraint devices in emergency apparatus
• Discuss how to reduce the number of emergency accidents

Electrical Scene Safety (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Every day responders come face to face with electrical emergencies with limited knowledge of the hazards present. These hazards can lead to serious injury, and all too often, death. In this course you will learn to understand the dangers present, and how to take control by following safe procedures.

• Explain why electricity is dangerous and risks on electrical emergency scenes
• Discuss types and causes of electrical emergencies
• Identify strategies and safe operations

Ethics

1 hr
4 5

This course will teach you about ethics, their importance to the fire service, and their importance to your career as a firefighter. It will also help you to conduct yourself with high standards as a representative of the fire service, and assist you in applying strong ethics to your decision making throughout your career.

• Explain and define ethics
• Discuss the importance of ethics on incident scenes
• Discuss the importance of ethics in the fire station

Fire Alarm Systems

1 hr
4 5

Alarm systems are designed based upon the type of hazard they protect. The complexity of the system will depend upon the needs of that occupancy to alert those inside, in addition to notifying emergency responders that there is a need to respond. This course discusses advantages of fire alarm systems in occupancies, the configuration and components of alarm systems, and general principles for responding to alarms.

• Assist firefighters in understanding the advantages of having alarm systems in occupancies
• Describe the fundamental configuration and components of alarm systems
• Discuss general principles for responding to alarms, which will ensure safety for the occupants and firefighters.

Fire Behavior

1 hr
4 5

This course will teach you the stages of fire development in structure fires, and those factors that influence its development. You will learn how to predict fire behavior, recognize potentially dangerous situations, and see how these situations affect fire suppression techniques.

• Discuss key points of determining fire behavior
• Learn how fire behavior influences firefighter safety
• Explain how fire behavior affects the efforts of fire suppression

Fire Department Communications

1 hr
4 5

Failure of communication can spell disaster and is one of the top contributing factors to death and injury on the fireground. Despite advances in modern communications devices and methods, critical information does not always get communicated to those who need it. This course will explore the different aspects of communication in the fire service.

• Identify the communications responsibilities of all firefighters
• Understand the functions of Public Safety Answering Points
• Understand the elements of proper radio communications
• Describe the purpose and content of an incident report

Firefighter Performance Appraisals

1 hr
4 5

Ensuring that firefighters are performing to an expected level is important to ensuring their safety, the success of a mission and maintaining a skilled and efficient workforce. This course will cover conducting firefighter performance appraisals and the general tools and concepts needed to perform them adequately.

• Understand the importance of conducting an honest performance appraisal
• Discuss when a performance appraisal is performed
• Explore the benefits of a performance appraisal
• Describe the concepts of conducting a good performance appraisal
• Suggest the tools that may assist with the performance appraisal process.

Firefighter Safety and Health

1 hr
4 5

Since almost every aspect of your job is dangerous, the training ground itself presents many safety issues that must be addressed. The same safe practices that apply on the fireground must also apply to the training ground. This course will provide important information regarding your safety and health, and encourage you to make safe and healthy choices, both in your personal life and on the job.

• Discuss the importance of firefighter safety and health and emphasize safe practices
• Suggest ways to avoid disease and injury by maintaining a healthy lifestyle
• Discuss departmental safety program

Firefighter Safety: Injuries and Fatalities

1 hr
4 5

Every year, nearly 100 firefighters are killed and thousands are injured. The tragedy of this loss of life and health is not limited to the fact that it occurs, but also in that the majority of firefighter fatalities and injuries are preventable. This course provides insight into the scope of firefighter injury and death.

• Discuss the historical scope of the firefighter injury and fatality problem
• Describe the Federal agencies that monitor, track, investigate and/or report on firefighter injuries and deaths
• Describe the agencies or organizations that produce guidelines, training or regulations related to firefighting and firefighter safety
• Discuss the most common causes of firefighter fatalities
• Discuss the nature of the most common firefighter injuries

Fireground Safety - Ventilation Safety (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Ventilation of a burning structure is a vital consideration on any fireground. It impacts extinguishment of the fire, search operations, firefighters’ working conditions and loss control. But just as ventilation has the capability of making the building safer for firefighters to work in, it can also seriously compromise firefighter safety. In this course learn risks of performing ventilation, safe ventilation techniques, and selecting the appropriate ventilation technique.

• Describe the inherent risks of performing ventilation tasks on the fireground
• Explain how to perform ventilation techniques in a safe manner
• Discuss how to determine which ventilation technique to utilize based on safety measures

Fire Investigation

1 hr
3 5

In order to prevent fire from happening, it is important to investigate fires to learn how they start. Building fires kill and injure thousands of people every year -- including firefighters on the job. Investigating accidental fires can lead to public education programs aimed at reducing their incidence. Learn how evidence collection and cause determination at intentional fires assist with prosecution for illegal activities.

• Describe role of firefighter and company officer in fire investigation
• Describe role of fire investigator
• Explain fire investigation process

Fire Prevention and Public Education

1 hr
4 5

As a firefighter, you have seen the devastation fire causes to lives and property. Fire prevention programs are a common method for fire departments to educate the people they serve about how to protect themselves from fires. In this course identify common hazards, differences between surveys and inspection, and how to create fire prevention public education programs.

• Identify common fire hazards in homes and businesses
• Comprehend the differences between surveys, inspections and home fire safety surveys, and the importance of each
• Identify why and how to create a fire prevention public education program

Forcible Entry: Metal Doors

1 hr
4 5

Firefighters may need to make forcible entry during fire attack, search and rescue, or emergency evacuation. This course discusses the indications, personnel, tools, and techniques for forcible entry of metal doors. The course ends with ideas for training evolutions to practice what you have learned.

• Review indications for forcible entry
• Describe general principles for making forcible entry of metal doors
• Explore safety considerations for rescue personnel when making forcible entry
• Explain techniques for making forcible entry of metal doors
• Introduce training evolutions for making forcible entry of metal doors.

Forcible Entry: Wood Doors

1 hr
4 5

Firefighters may need to make forcible entry during fire attack, search and rescue, or emergency evacuation. This course reviews the indications, personnel, tools, and techniques for forcible entry of wood doors. The course ends with ideas for training evolutions to practice what you have learned.

• Review indications for forcible entry
• Describe investigation, equipment, and personnel for forcible entry
• Explain safety considerations for rescue personnel making forcible entry
• Review forcible entry techniques
• Introduce training evolutions for practicing forcible entry skills

Gas Emergency Safety (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

This course covers safety precautions to take when on the scene of a gas emergency. Two of the best lines of defense on a gas emergency are education about the dangers of various gases, and solid training on your department’s safety procedures.

• Describe the various risks of working at the scene of a gas emergency
• Discuss the various types of incidents that may be involved in a gas emergency
• Describe the appropriate operations at the scene of various gas emergencies

Ground Ladders

1 hr
4 5

As simple a tool as the ladder may seem it actually requires specific training and understanding in order to become efficient, effective, and safe in its use. This course will provide some of the skills you need to safely and effectively work with ground ladders on the emergency scene. It will also provide ways to ensure that you always have safe and effective ladders on hand.

• Discuss various ways in which ground ladders are used on emergency scenes
• Explain proper handling of ground ladders and placement for fire stream operations, building entry, and rescue
• Describe proper inspection, maintenance, and testing of ground ladders

Hazard Assessment: A Practical Guide (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Firefighting is a dangerous job. Your ability to assess hazards and respond safely can prevent injury and death. This course identifies a variety of hazardous scenarios faced by firefighters and identifies safety considerations. The course provides a general overview and is not all inclusive. No one presentation could prepare the firefighter for every potential response or hazard.

• Explain how to determine what type of PPE to wear
• Describe how to identify hazards at the scene of an incident
• Describe how to determine the resources needed at the scene of an incident based on the hazards

Hazardous Materials Response - Operations

1 hr
4 5

HazMat and weapons of mass destruction, or WMD, incidents can occur anywhere and can range in size from a small container of an unknown substance in a homeowner’s garage, to several-ton tanks at an industrial site. In this course learn the role of the fire department, review operations level procedures, and discuss possible incidents.

• Role of fire department
• Review of operations-level procedures
• Discussion of possible incidents

High Rise Fire and Life Safety Inspection (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

The prevention of fire and rapid evacuation of high rise building occupants is an important and necessary concern for fire inspectors. This course reviews the inspection process, looks back at several historical high rise fires and their impact on code development, identifies common fire hazards in high rise buildings, and concludes with a discussion on developing effective recommended corrective action statements.

• Review of the inspection process
• Review of historical high rise fires and their impact on codes
• Identifying common hazards found in high rise buildings
• Developing effective recommended corrective action statements

Hoses & Fire Streams

1 hr
4 5

Fire hoses and water streams are the basic tools that a firefighter has to extinguish a fire. In this course learn to understand how to apply the tools of the trade so that you know your options when operating under high-stress situations. This course will provide an overview of various fire streams and look at which stream is most effective in certain scenarios.

• Describe types of fire streams
• Explain fireground hose lays
• Discuss water delivery equipment maintenance

How to Read a Building (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

How a structure is built and the materials that are used directly affect how a fire will grow and spread. Knowledge of construction methods and materials gives firefighters some advantage when sizing up a building, and preparing to attack a fire. In this course learn about types of building construction, evaluating a building during the size-up, and identifying various building constructions within the same structure.

• Describe various types of building construction
• Explain how to evaluate a building during your scene size-up
• Discuss how to identify various building constructions within the same structure

Leadership and Ethics

1 hr
4 5

This course will explore the role of leadership and ethics as it applies to the fire service. In this course, you will learn how to create and maintain ethical leadership at every level of your agency.

• Explain the meaning of ethics and how it fits into the fire service
• Describe the various leadership styles
• Explain how ethics affect leadership

Leading Groups

1 hr
3 5

Fire service officers assume responsibility for putting other fire service members into harm’s way, making decisions that affect the community, and proceeding in the face of uncertainty. Yet they also change people’s lives, impact organizations in unique ways, and inspire groups of people to follow their vision. This course will help prepare you to become an effective leader in your organization.

• Describe the role of a leader
• Discuss the characteristics and dynamics of group interaction
• Explore effectively leading a group versus managing a group

Loss Control through Salvage and Overhaul

1 hr
4 5

Suppression, salvage, and overhaul operations are interconnected components on the fireground. Together, they form the basic elements of what is known as loss control; limiting the damage done by the fire. This course explains the elements for salvage operations, describes equipments and procedures, and discusses how to safely conduct overhaul operations. Careful attention to and inclusion of salvage and overhaul can bring a fire fight to a successful close with less damage, less effort, and less time.

• Explain the elements of planning for salvage operations
• Describe the equipment and procedures for salvage operations
• Describe how to safely conduct overhaul operations

Personal Protective Equipment

1 hr
4 5

It’s no secret that being a firefighter puts you at risk every day you’re on the job. One of your best defenses is the personal protective equipment (PPE) available to you that can help prevent injuries in the short-term and chronic illnesses over the course of your career. This course will describe types of PPE, maintenance procedures for PPE, and uses of PPE.

• Describe the various types of PPE
• Explain the maintenance procedures for maintaining PPE
• List the various uses of PPE

Portable Fire Extinguishers: Types and Usage

1 hr
4 5

In this course, we will review the steps to take when a fire is discovered, how to use a fire extinguisher and the limits of portable fire extinguishers. Firefighters are expected to be able to select the correct portable fire extinguisher, use correct extinguisher-handling techniques, and completely extinguish incipient Class A, Class B, and Class C fires.

• Discuss reasons for fire extinguisher training
• Differentiate fire class ratings
• Identify types of portable fire extinguishers
• Properly select and use extinguishers
• Inspect fire extinguishers

Proactive RIT Size-up (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

A RIT is a specially trained life-saving force for firefighters who may become hurt, trapped, disoriented, or unaccounted for on scene. In this course learn about developing RIT operating procedures, RIT tools and equipment, and RIT training requirements.

• Developing standard operating procedures (SOPs)
• Identifying tools and equipment
• Discussing training requirements

Protection of Evidence of Fire Cause and Origin

1 hr
4 5

Fire investigators begin their work at the end of the job. What they have to work with in performing their investigation depends to a large degree on actions taken by suppression personnel long before the test kits, cameras and clipboards are ever deployed. This course is aimed at the firefighters working from initial arrival until the scene is turned over to the investigator and aims to describe the firefighters role at the scene, explain evidence preservation, and scene transfer.

• Describe firefighter’s role of protecting evidence at scene of a fire
• Explain how to preserve evidence during suppression and overhaul
• Discuss how to transfer the scene to fire investigator

Rapid Intervention Teams by Objective (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

The RIT’s purpose is to provide an especially trained, life-saving force for firefighters who may find themselves in life-threatening situations. This course covers the role of RIT and procedures to implement. The course also explains may day procedure.

• Discuss the role of a RIT
• Describe implementation procedures
• Explain mayday procedures

Rehab Operations (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

This course discusses the importance of maintaining firefighter health and safety while on the scene of a fire. The highest number of on-scene firefighter deaths is due to causes that potentially could have been avoided. This course will assist you in reducing on-scene firefighter fatalities by providing guidelines for implementing rehab in your department’s on-scene procedures, assessing what is normal and abnormal when checking vital signs, and teaching appropriate measures to take to avoid serious health risks.

• Discuss the reasons for conducting rehab
• Describe the placement and operations of rehab
• Review vital signs guidelines

Respiratory Protection

1 hr
4 5

Your personal safety must be your first priority, followed by other members of your department or company. Respiratory protection is one aspect of your personal protective equipment. Respiratory protection protects you from injury and or death in a hazardous environment. In this course learn about types of respiratory protection, environments that require respiratory protection, and the proper method for fit testing.

• Describe the various types of respiratory protection and maintenance of the protection
• Discuss the various environments that respiratory protection should be worn
• Explain the proper method to fit test personnel for respiratory protection

School Fire and Life Safety Inspection

1 hr
4 5

Each day children and adults gather in schools for learning, sports events, and other community events. The prevention of fire and rapid evacuation of those children and adults is an important and necessary concern for fire inspectors. This course reviews the inspection process, looks back at several historical school fires and their impact on code development, identifies common fire hazards in schools, and concludes with a discussion on developing effective recommended corrective action statements.

• Review of the inspection process
• Review of historical school fires and their impact on codes
• Identifying common hazards found in schools
• Developing effective recommended corrective action statements

Task Size-up (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Firefighting requires rapid and accurate decision making. The Task Size-up course reviews the central role of situational awareness in how we respond to events and make good decisions. It also describes some common decision making guidelines.

• Describe situational awareness
• Show how to recognize loss of situational awareness
• Explain importance of situational awareness in decision making

Team Building

1 hr
4 5

Team building is an ongoing process. Building a team takes a lot of effort. In this course learn about different fire department team settings, ways to build your team, and barriers to effective team performance.

• Describe various settings in which teams are effective
• Discuss ways to build your team
• Describe barriers for your team to function successfully and ways to overcome those barriers

Technical Rescue Incidents Safety - Confined Space Incidents (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Every year firefighters are injured or killed in confined space operations. Confined space rescues present special hazards that may require technical rescue teams with extensive training, personal protective equipment and specialized gear. The purpose of this course is to provide an overview of the firefighter role in these incidents with an emphasis on safety.

• Describe a confined space
• Describe the safety concerns when working at a confined space incident
• Explain the safety equipment used at the scene of a confined space incident

Technical Rescue Incidents Safety - Structural Collapse Incidents (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

This course covers structural collapse incident safety. Structural collapse incidents represent a relatively low number of Technical Rescue Incidents in terms of firefighter participation. But every department has the potential for structural collapse in its jurisdiction, and every year firefighters are injured or killed in structural collapse incidents. Learn about the risks, safety measures, and appropriate resources for structural collapse incidents.

• Describe the inherent risks of operating at the scene of a structural collapse
• Describe the safety measures that should be in place prior to, and during, operation at the scene of a structural collapse
• Explain the appropriate resources needed to operate safely at the scene of a structural collapse

Technical Rescue Incidents Safety - Trench Rescue (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Trench cave-ins can occur anytime, anywhere. Trenches that are not properly stabilized can kill both victims and rescuers. In this course learn about the unique skills, tools and ongoing training required for trench rescue operations.

• Identify inherent risks of operating at the scene of a trench rescue
• Describe a trench rescue
• Describe safety measures that should be in place prior to and during the operation of a trench rescue

Thermal Imaging Cameras (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

This course explains important terms for operating a thermal imaging camera as well as their proper maintenance and functions. It also lists their benefits and describes various uses.

• Explain the proper maintenance and functions of a thermal imaging camera in at least three situations
• List the benefits and limitations of thermal imaging cameras
• Describe the various uses of a thermal imaging camera

Training Impact on Fireground Safety (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Firefighter death and disability can be reduced by systematic, scenario-based training. The fire service cannot wait until an emergency to do on-the-job training. Initial and ongoing training must be a daily fact of life. This course identifies common training errors and identifies solutions to creating an effective training program.

• Describe how the use of scenario-based training can help predict the actions and abilities of firefighters
• Describe how a scenario-based training program can increase fireground safety
• Discuss methods to create training programs to impact fireground safety

Use of Ropes and Knots on the Fireground (FFC)

0.5 hrs
4 5

Ropes and knots play a key role in firefighting. Your use of the right type of rope and the ability to tie the right kind of knot is vital to fireground safety and effectiveness. This course reviews the principles for use of ropes and knots on the fireground.

• Identify types and uses of ropes and knots
• Demonstrate how to tie eight common knots
• Demonstrate techniques for hoisting tools and equipment

Vacant Building Safety

1 hr
4 5

Vacant and abandoned buildings are a threat to public safety, most notably when they catch fire. This course will raise awareness of the risks of fighting fires in empty buildings. Firefighters and company officers on first-due companies will learn how to address the dangers associated with these buildings, both before and during a fire.

• Understand the particular hazards associated with fighting fires in vacant building
• Learn the importance and components of pre-fire planning
• Learn components of risk benefit assessments on fire-involved building

Vehicle Extrication Safety

1 hr
4 5

Firefighters are frequently called to provide vehicle extrication at motor vehicle collisions. Vehicle extrication is the process of preparing the vehicle so that medical personnel may remove patients from it. This course is an overview of the importance of safely and effectively performing vehicle extrication.

• Identify the hazards of working on highways and roadways
• Learn how to accurately size-up an accident scene and make it as safe as possible for workers
• Learn how to assess the need to extricate patients and safely accomplish extrications for various vehicle types

Water Supply

1 hr
4 5

The location of primary and secondary water sources is imperative. Without a reliable supply of water fire conditions will deteriorate rapidly. In this course review calculations of water supply, identifying water sources, accessing water sources, and delivering water to the fireground.

• Understand how to calculate minimum water supplies for fire suppression operations
• Learn how to identify pressurized, non-pressurized and natural water sources
• Discuss how to access water from various sources and deliver it to the fireground using mobile water supply apparatus

What Your Meters Are Really Telling You (FFC)

0.5 hrs
3 5

Today’s firefighters are likely to encounter all manner of chemical, vapor, and radiological hazards in the course of their daily work. This course will introduce you to some of the monitoring technology available in today’s fire service.

• Identify the different meters including CO monitor, gas meter, radiation detector
• Explain what meter readings mean in terms of the environment and necessary precautions, including what PPE to use
• Describe how to properly use a CO monitor, gas meter, radiation detector

Wildland Fire Behavior

1 hr
4 5

Wildland fires are unplanned, uncontrolled fires that burn primarily vegetative fuel, but can include fuel that is man-made. This course will help prepare you for your role in responding to a wildland fire.

• Characteristics of wildland fires
• Tactics and strategies for fighting wildland fires
• Wildland firefighting hazards and safety

All Certifications

  • Arkansas EMS
    • Cardiovascular System/Emergencies 1 hr
  • CentreLearn FIRE
    • Fire Course 45.5 hrs
  • Florida FIRE
    • Fire Code Administrator 26.5 hrs
    • Firesafety Inspector I 26.5 hrs
    • Instructor I, II, III 43.0 hrs
  • ISO
    • Driver 1 hr
    • Firefighter 31.0 hrs
    • Hazmat 1.5 hrs
    • Officer 12.0 hrs
  • Maine EMS
    • Category 6 - Electives 36.0 hrs
  • New York FIRE
    • Apparatus - Driving, Operation and Maintenance 1 hr
    • Arson - Cause And Origin Investigation 2.0 hrs
    • Communications 1 hr
    • Detection, Notification And Suppression Systems 2.0 hrs
    • Extinguishers 1 hr
    • Fire Behavior 2.0 hrs
    • Fire Prevention 3.0 hrs
    • Fire Protection And Organization 7.0 hrs
    • Fire Streams And Hydraulics 2.0 hrs
    • Forcible Entry 2.0 hrs
    • Ground Ladder Practices 1 hr
    • Hazardous Materials And Radiation 1 hr
    • Health And Wellness 1 hr
    • Hose Practices 1 hr
    • Natural Cover Firefighting 1 hr
    • OSHA - Fire Scene Safety 6.0 hrs
    • OSHA - General Hazard Recognition 2.0 hrs
    • OSHA - Protective Clothing 1 hr
    • OSHA - Response Safety 2.0 hrs
    • OSHA - SCBA 1 hr
    • OSHA - Tools and Equipment Safety 6.0 hrs
    • Personal Safety And Protective Equipment 6.0 hrs
    • Rescue 2.0 hrs
    • Salvage And Overhaul 1 hr
  • NFPA
    • 1001 Firefighter 33.5 hrs
    • 1002 Fire Apparatus Driver/Operator 1 hr
    • 1021 Fire Officer 10.0 hrs
    • 1031 Fire Inspector 13.5 hrs
    • 1033 Fire Investigator 1 hr
    • 1035 Fire & Life Safety Educator, PIO, and Juvenile Firesetter Intervention 1 hr
    • 1041 Fire Service Instructor 1 hr
    • 1051 Wildland Firefighter 1 hr
    • 11 Low-, Medium-, and High-Expansion Foam 1 hr
    • 1407 Rapid Intervention Training 1.5 hrs
    • 1452 Dwelling Fire Safety Surveys 0.5 hrs
    • 1500 Fire Department Occupational Safety & Health Program 8.0 hrs
    • 1670 Technical Search & Rescue 1.5 hrs
    • 1801 Thermal Imagers 0.5 hrs
    • 1983 Life Safety Rope & Equipment 0.5 hrs
    • 400 Hazardous Materials 1.5 hrs
    • 472 Hazardous Materials/WMDs 1.5 hrs
    • 5000 Building Construction & Safety Code 1.5 hrs
    • 70 National Electric Code 0.5 hrs
  • Ohio FIRE
    • Fire Safety Inspector 13.0 hrs
  • Texas FIRE
    • Head of Department 6.0 hrs
  • Virginia HAZMAT
    • Personal Protective Equipment 2.0 hrs
    • Planning/Management/Safety 1 hr

$35.00

Package

1 year access Active until 09/22/2018 if purchased today