Skip to Main Content
Fire Department Fire

Fire Home

Key Topics

  • Live Feed

    This is a live feed of fire communications between Lake Oswego Fire Apparatus and LOCOM, the 911 dispatch center.

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

    Did you know that even on a mild 70-degree day, the temperature inside of a car can rise 19 degrees in just 10 minutes? And it continues to rise from there, creating a dangerous environment for children who are unattended in the car.

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

    Fireworks during the Fourth of July are as American as apple-pie, but did you know that two out of five fires reported on that day are started by fireworks, more than for any other cause? Every year fireworks serve as the ignition source of hundreds of fires in Oregon. Fires on roofs, in shrubs and bark dust and on decks are common...

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

    In a disaster, local officials and relief workers cannot reach everyone immediately. Help may not arrive for hours or days. You and your family -- and don't forget to include the needs of those with disabilities -- need to be prepared ahead of time because you won't have time to shop or search for the supplies you will need...

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

     

    Fire can spread rapidly through your home, leaving you as little as one or two minutes to escape safely once the alarm sounds.

     

     

  • CERT photo

    The Federal Emergency Management Agency, using the model created by the Los Angeles City Fire Department, began promoting nationwide use of the Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) concept in 1994. Since then, CERT’s have been established in hundreds of...

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

    The Office of State Fire Marshal urges residents to test their smoke alarms before automatically changing the batteries.

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

    As temperatures drop and consumers begin cranking up their heating systems, NFPA and the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) have launched a new online toolkit to help local fire departments educate the public about the associated risks of carbon monoxide (CO) in the months ahead.