Traduction

NFPA launches interactive 2014 Fire Prevention Week quiz

The National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) is offering an online, interactive quiz for members of the public looking to test their fire safety smarts. The quiz reinforces the messages behind NFPA’s annual awareness campaign, Semaine de la prévention des incendies, and its 2014 theme, “Working Smoke Alarms Save Lives: Test Yours Every Month!"

…en savoir plus

Source:: NFPA – News Releases

Michael S. Williams

Michael S. Williams

Williams a fondé l'Institut de formation des services d'incendie en 1995 pour trouver des solutions aux défis auxquels est confronté le service de pompiers volontaires. Il a été un membre actif de California State Association des pompiers (CSF) depuis 1994, ayant servi aux bénévoles et comités de relations publiques, et en tant que directeur adjoint de la division sud. Il est membre de plusieurs organisations locales, y compris le comté de Santa Barbara incendie Conseil Safe, les agents de formation trois comtés Association, Santa Barbara Chapter of CAER and is a founding member of the Santa Barbara PIO group Emergency Public Information Communicators (EPIC). He has been the author of many articles and a columnist for a local newspaper on public safety matters. He is also the co-host of Community Alert on KZSB AM-1290 in Santa Barbara. Williams has been a member of the California State Board of Fire Services since 2008. Prior to becoming involved in the volunteer fire service, Williams was a California police officer for 12 ½ years and a POST certified Field Training Officer. He is a licensed private investigator and security consultant specializing in self-insured, government and insurance defense assignments.


Related Articles

A fire chief’s sarcastic perspective on car safety and ties to the home fire sprinkler debate

Par Fred Durso, Jr. L'essai suivant a été écrit par Gregg Cleveland, chef des pompiers pour la Crosse Département La Feu,en…

Carbon monoxide brochures offer a timely reminder about safety

By Lisa Braxton Carbon monoxide (CO) incidents can occur any time of year, but they tend to be more common