In California in the 1970's to address resource management needs associated with large scale wildland fires.
In California In the 1960's-1970's to address resource management needs associated with large scale wildland fires and earthquake concerns.
In Arizona in the 1980's to address the fire services concern about lack of incident command procedures.
In Washington DC in 2000 to address homeland security issues.
In California in the 1970's.
In Phoenix in the 1970's.
In Washington DC in 2000
In Arizona in the 1980's
Model Procedures Guide for Wildland Firefighting.
Model Procedures Guide for Structural Firefighting.
Model Procedures Guide for Mass Casualty Incidents.
Uses ICS rather than IMS.
Discontinued use of the word "sector".
Information Officer changed to Public Information Officer.
Added Joint Information Center and Joint Information System.
Added Groups and Divisions.
As a Unit/Technical Specialist within the planning section.
As a Branch within the Operations Section.
As a Branch within the Logistics Section.
An Officer within the Command staff.
As a separate General Staff Section.
Check-in, IAP, Unity of Command, Span of Control, Resource Tracking, Check-Out.
Check-in, IAP, Unity of Command, Span of Control, Resource Tracking, Deployment.
Check-in, Tactical Worksheet, Unity of Command, Span of Control, Resource Tracking, Deployment.
Check-in, IAP, Single Command, Span of Control, Resource Tracking, Deployment.
The liaison officer.
Ensure all jurisdictions adhere to the same basic ICS principles.
Create laws and procedures to consolidate information.
Bring together information to place a higher emphasis on safety.
Address all procedures of command in all emergency services.
Whenever it is appropriate for protection.
When decibel levels continuously exceed 90 dba.
Whenever ordered by command staff.
On all fire incidents.
The unit Leader
Those involving fire or rescues from collapse areas.
Threats of violence
All of the above
Any Member who is in trouble.
Any of the above
Any of the above as identified in SOG's
OSHA 1247 part B
Team leader and one responder advance a line, pump operator and other member become standby members.
Team leader and pump operator enter the IDLH atmosphere, remaining responders remain outside as backup members.
Team leader and one responder enter the IDLH atmosphere, pump operator becomes IC and remains outside with remaining responder.
Two responders enter the IDLH atmosphere and team leader and pump operator remain outside as backup members.
Once a second crew is assigned or operating in the hazardous atmosphere.
When the fire has progressed beyond the incipient stage.
After all of first due assignment apparatus is on scene and ready for assignment.
Once the first crew is assigned or operating in the hazardous atmosphere.
On-scene members designated and dedicated as RIC crew.
On-scene crew or company located for rapid deployment and dedicated as RIC crew.
During responder rescue operations, RIC crews stay in tact.
Any of the above.
A and B
The medical group
Rest & recovery
Medical evaluation and treatment
Rest and Recovery
Medical Evaluation andTreatment
All of the above
Severity of incident, number of victims, time involved.
Complexity of incident, resources available
Type of incident, numbers involved, needs.
Needs of responders, needs of victims, resources available
The organization and the jurisdiction.
Severity of the incident.
Immediate needs of members effected.
The primary jurisdiction should include the needs of all responders in CISM plans or response.
The agency with the best established CISM should include the needs of all responders in CISM plans or response.
All agencies should include the needs of all responders in CISM plans or response.
All of the above.
Biomedical hazard protection
It is mandatory.
It is strongly recommended.
It is nearly impossible during mass casualty incidents.
It is mandatory for incidents involving 10 or mare patients.
Breach of Duty
Using the criteria outlined in the Risk Management Process.
Radio log with dispatch
Matter Of Form
That form which is outlined in department SOGs.
By submitting a SAFENET (ground hazard)
By submitting a SAFLIIGHT (aviation hazard)
By submitting a SAFECOM (aviation hazard)
A and B
A and C
They stop an operation from being carried out.
Provides timely identification of hazards to chain of command.
Raises risk awareness for leaders and subordinates.
In thick brush
In previously burned areas
In deceptively light fuels.
In deceptively heavy fuels.
Isolated portions of larger fires
A and B
A and C
They are predictable.
Most fires are innocent in appearance before they occur.
They can be prevented.
They can be avoided.
Locate, Confine, Extinguish, Size-up.
Lookout, Communication, Escape Route, Safety Zone
Lightweight Construction Effecting safety
Location, Conditions, Escape, Security
An area of safe refuge requiring special protection to survive.
An area at least 75 feet from the seat of the fire.
An area of safe refuge not requiring special protection to survive.
An area at a minimum of 200 feet upwind.
The National Parks System
A member of the United states Forest Service after being involved in several fatal fires.
Location, Conditions, Safety Equipment.
Location, Conditions, Needs.
Accountability, Conditions, Location.
Command, Accountability, Location.
Moth to flame syndrome
The Safety Officer
The Fire Officer.
Determining the closest water supply.
Identifying the best location with sufficient area to exit.
Establishing a two-in two-out situation.
Determining the best area for a secondary access.
The location that you select to initiate operations as a first arriving company.
The location of the seat of the fire.
A proper command implementation.
The location of victim rescue.
Deciding what the smoke is telling you.
Determining either an offensive or defensive attack.
Determining an escape route.
Knowing when to regroup and consider the risk vs. gain.
Set-up a quartz light to highlight the doorway.
Establish a secondary means of egress.
Set up a back-up line.
Provide horizontal ventilation by breaking out windows.
In an area free of the products of combustion but close to the working area.
On the exterior
The floor below
By announcement by the IC at 15 minute intervals.
Recognize the amount of time it typically takes before your low air warning sounds.
By starting an incident clock on arrival.
By using the dispatch center.
LA Fire Department
Seattle Fire Department