In the last few years, I have been in many of the organizations fire training programs, many in pairs. Due to the nature of the program, I do not shy away from criticism or challenge, although I shy away from speaking ill of the training or those involved. In the interest of full disclosure, here is the information I have gained from these programs.

There are certain critical issues that I believe need to be openly discussed, however, I will not pursue the subject any further because of the potential embarrassment or worse repercussions. Regardless of the outcome, these programs saved my life, and at no time was I in a unsafe environment. These programs were a godsend for me, and I would recommend them to anyone.

Now for the disclaimers. This list is not meant to be a criticism of the fire departments or the firefighters. These programs were not meant to show those departments are not up to the standard they aspire to.

It was meant to show those departments that there is no such thing as perfect fireground operating, and that even if they did everything else in the firehouse perfectly, there is still a critical difference between them and the professional crews at my fire. With all of this being said, here are the Cs for SLICICERY SLICICERY There is no such thing as a perfect fireground. Some fires are more prone to occurring than others.

Disclaimer: The preceding content was generated by an AI algorithm, trained on millions of points of data scoured from the web. It is constantly updating itself, but while some of the information presented in this article may be true, none of the facts have been verified.