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  • Live Feed

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

  • Hot weather

    Daytime temperatures are expected to be 80°F and above.  Heat exposure can make you, children, and your pets feel sick.  The following are a few things that you can do to withstand the heat and stay safe.

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

    There’s nothing like outdoor grilling. It’s one of the most popular ways to cook food. But, a grill placed too close to anything that can burn is a fire hazard. They can be very hot, causing burn injuries. Be sure to use safe grilling practices as the peak months for grilling fires approach – June and July.

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

    Most people who experience cardiac arrest at home, work or in a public location die because they don't receive immediate CPR from someone on the scene.

  • 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 when a disaster strikes.

  • 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 communities.

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

    As you dive into your spring cleaning, keep fire safety in mind. Take a few minutes to read through NFPA's tips on taking care of your smoke alarms and cleaning your clothes dryer to prevent fires.

  • City of Lake Oswego Oregon Official Website

     

    9-volt batteries power our smoke alarms, household items and toys. They can be found in most homes. But these batteries can be a fire hazard if not stored safely or disposed of with care.