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Bangor Fire First Alarm Responses & Still Alarms
Grass/ Brush Fire - 1 Engine, 1 Rescue
Vehicle Fire - 1 Engine, 1 Rescue
Fire Alarms - 2 Engines, 1 Ladder, 2 Rescues, Fire Comm 1
Fire in Building - 2 Engines, 1 Ladder, 2 Rescues, Fire Comm 1
Vehicle Accident - 1 Engine, 1 Rescue - *Heavy Rescue Spec Call
EMS - 1 Rescue (Engine if Warranted by EMD)
Dumpster Fire - 1 Engine
Carbon Monoxide - 1 Engine
Chimney Fire - 2 Engines, 1 Ladder, 2 Rescues, Fire Comm 1
Water Related - 1 Engine, 1 Rescue, 1 boat, Heavy Rescue
Technical Rescue - 1 Engine, 1 Rescue, Heavy Rescue
Haz - Mat  - 2 Engines, 2 Rescues, 1 Ladder, Fire Comm 1, Orono FD Haz Mat Team (as needed)
Aircraft Emergency at BIA - minimum of 1 engine, 1 rescue, 1 tanker.
(more as size of aircraft requires) (may add 2 additional engines, 1- ladder, 2 additional rescues, Fire Comm 1,  Heavy Rescue, Second Ladder Command Truck in case of crash)
* This is determined by ANG Crash Rescue *
Mutual Aid - as requested
**Tank 6 Responses - All fires outside of city hydrants and mutual aid.
Alarms Above the
First Alarm
All Hands - One additonal Engine, One additional Rescue to scene
(** ANG tanker & Glenburn tanker to scene) Brewer Engine and OronoEngine to cover Central, Hire Back Chief Officer
Second Alarm - Brewer Engine & Orono Engine to scene,
(** Hermon & Hampden tankers to scene) Hermon Engine to cover Central, Veazie Engine to cover Station 5, Bangor Recall for 1 officer and 3 ffers to man Engine 2.
Third Alarm - Hermon Engine & Veazie Engine to Scene, Engine 2 cover central, Hampden Engine to cover Central.
Fourth Alarm - Engine 2 and Hampden Engine to scene, Old Town Engine to Cover Central, Glenburn Engine to cover Station 6
** = Tanker responses outside the hydrant district.
Addition Ladders and other equipment are by special call.
*All initial alarms may have other equipment added as needed for special circumstances *

Never Forget

CO Detectors save lives
Updated On: Mar 28, 2010

Maine family saved by CO detector

 
LEBANON -- A family of seven was taken to H.D. Goodall Hospital in Sanford after apparently suffering carbon monoxide poisoning.

Jason Cole, the assistant chief of the Lebanon Rescue Department, said the family called at about 3:50 a.m., saying a carbon monoxide alarm was going off in their house in North Lebanon. Rescue and fire crews found the family in a car outside the house waiting for help to arrive. Cole said that the father said all seven members of the family were showing
signs of carbon monoxide poisoning: trouble breathing, sore throats, minor headaches and upset stomachs.

All seven were taken to the hospital, where they were undergoing tests early this morning, Cole said. He declined to release their identity, citing medical confidentiality laws. He said the father is 41, the mother is 37 and the children are 14, 12, 9, 7 and 3.

Cole said the average carbon monoxide reading inside the house was 55 parts per million and one area had a reading of 91 ppm. He said a reading over 30 ppm raises the risk of carbon monoxide poisoning, especially if there is long-term exposure to the gas.

Lebanon Rescue has responded to several carbon monoxide alarms and emergencies this year, Cole said.


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BFD Died in the Line of Duty
John D. Graffam 
10/17/ 1906
Thomas J. O'Leary 
4/14/1908
John F. Leonard
1/15/1914
Walter J. Morrill
1/15/ 1914
Herbert Coleman
10/23/1928
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