20 Years Ago Today, LAFD Remembers 'Civil Unrest'

Sunday, April 29, 2012 |

Today marks 20 years since the 1992 Los Angeles Civil Unrest, often referred to as the "L.A. Riots", where rampant arson, looting, assault and murder occurred over a six day period in the greater Los Angeles area.

Approximately 3,600 fires were set, destroying over 1,000 structures and flooding 9-1-1 fire calls. Property damage reached roughly $1 billion, over 50 people died, and approximately 2,000 more were injured. Due to violent mobs pelting Firefighters with rocks, bottles and even shooting at them, Fire Crews began to respond with police escorts. A dawn-to-dusk curfew was implemented and eventually the deployment of the National Guard assisted to control the situation.

These two short, but powerful videos attempt to manifest what your Los Angeles Firefighters were battling. Protection of life and property took on new meaning, as they never expected that it would include their own:

This 3:18 clip depicts a Fire Captain's "impossible mission", 48 hours into the epicenter of the riots...






This 8:04 clip provides aerial footage from April 29th, 1992 - May 2nd, 1992 and includes dramatic dispatched radio traffic from firefighters...





The Los Angeles Fire Department offers a proverbial tip of the helmet to allied Fire Department's, Law Enforcement, Military and Citizens that assisted during, and the rebuilding after, this landmark event for our City and Department.


Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Are Your Windows Safe?

Saturday, April 28, 2012 |

An estimated 5,000 children under 18 years of age are injured annually from accidental falls from windows. National Window Safety Week was recognized this month, designed to educate parents and caregivers on how to prevent unintentional window falls and how windows can be properly used for emergency escape, however the Los Angeles Fire Department joins the National Safety Council in asking you to focus on window safety year round.


Windows play a vital role in home safety, serving as a secondary escape route in the event of a fire or other emergency, but they can also pose a risk for a fall if safety measures are not followed.

Here are eight simple ways to protect your loved one: 
  1. Keep windows closed and locked when not in use for ventilation.
  2. Avoid placing furniture that young children can climb on near windows.
  3. Do not lean on screens or rely on them to prevent a window fall – insect screens are designed to keep bugs out, not to keep children in the home.
  4. Supervise children to prevent them from playing near windows, balconies or patio doors.
  5. Install building code-compliant devices such as window guards (with quick-release mechanisms in case of fire).
  6. Create soft landing surfaces (i.e. bushes or plant beds) to help prevent serious injuries in case of a fall.
  7. Have and practice a family escape plan and teach children how to safely use a window to escape during an emergency.
  8. When performing spring repairs, make sure windows are not painted or nailed shut as you must be able to open them to escape in an emergency.
Click here for recent news video featuring a parent's nightmare coming true when their seven year-old boy fell from a window, and a mother who is on a mission to stop it from happening again.

 
Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Saturday at the Rose Bowl: Watch L.A. Firefighters Battle New York Police

Thursday, April 26, 2012 |

Members of the Los Angeles Fire Department and their familes welcome you to join them this Saturday afternoon when the Los Angeles Heat football team faces the NYPD Finest at the Rose Bowl Stadium in Pasadena.

L.A. Heat Football vs. New York's Finest Football 2012

We hope you'll join us for a much anticipated matchup, as two renowned public safety football teams square off at the iconic stadium.

Saturday, April 28, 2012
4:00 PM Kickoff
Rose Bowl Stadium
1001 Rose Bowl Drive
Pasadena, CA 91103


This is your chance to fulfill a lifelong dream of the perfect seat at a stadium known around the world - which does not offer tours to the general public!

Tickets are only $10 in advance or $15 at the gate.

Your can attend with pride, knowing that game proceeds will benefit the Alisa Ann Ruch Burn Foundation. For more information and to purchase your tickets now, please visit:

losangelesheat.org


Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Firefighter Injured in Early Morning Downtown L.A. Blaze

Sunday, April 22, 2012 |

DOWNTOWN LOS ANGELES - One Los Angeles Fire Captain was injured while battling an early morning blaze in a large commercial building in downtown Los Angeles, on April 22nd, 2012. Scores of firefighters were forced into a defensive attack to extinguish the flames.

LAFD Battles Intense Fashion District Blaze. LAFD Photo by Harry Garvin, click to view more...Firefighters quickly arrived to 1025 Maple Avenue to find a large 50' x 100' commercial building attaching four units, with black smoke pouring from the roof.

Additional resources requested by the Incident Commander surrounded the structure, forced entry from the front while attacking from Santee Alley in the rear. Truck teams laddered the building, and aggressively cut holes on the lightweight panelized roof.

As the well entrenched fire rapidly spread, conditions worsened. Approximately 45 minutes into the firefight, an "emergency traffic" radio transmission instructed firefighters to attack defensively with large hose streams. It was deemed unsafe for firefighters inside and the roof was described as "spongy", for those standing on it.

A total of four businesses, containing clothing and shoes, were damaged, however the bulk of the fire was on the south side of two units. Fortunately, a division wall separated the other two units, minimizing damage to the north side of the concrete tilt-up structure.

Approximately 150 firefighters, under the command of  Battalion Chief Chris Logan, extinguished the blaze in one hour and 41 minutes.

The cause of this early morning fire is under active investigation and the dollar loss is still being tabulated.

A Fire Captain suffered a significant avulsion to the arm and was transported to a local hospital in fair condition. No other injuries were reported.

Dispatched Units: E9 T9 RA209 E10 RA810 E3 T3 E203 SQ21 EM11 BC1 BC11 E15 RA809 E221 T21 E11 DC2 BC13 E210 T10 E17 E4 E211 T11 EM2 UR3 E27 T5 E205 UR88 BC5 RA803 E229 T29 AR1 E13 E14 E202 T2 EA1 RA860 RT83 E2 E25 E201 T1 E220 T20 RA10 RA17 RA4 EM9 EL83 RA9 RA3 BC11 RA848 RT40 AR7
[ photos ] [ video ] [ video ]

Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

LAFD Extinguishes Stubborn Attic Fire in Greater Wilshire

Saturday, April 21, 2012 |

GREATER WILSHIRE - On April 21st, 2012, The Los Angeles Fire Department responded to 857 Norton Avenue, to fight a fire in a one-story residence with an converted attic. The stubborn attic fire was extinguished before anyone was injured.

The occupants of the home called 9-1-1, just before 12:30 PM. Firefighters rapidly arrived to find smoke showing from the roof of a 1,641 square-foot residence. Truck teams quickly made their way up ladders and cut five ventilation holes in the shake-shingle roof covered with "comp", releasing smoke and fire. Additional firefighters aggressively advanced hose-lines inside but were immediately met with an additional challenge of a compartmentalization of the occupancy, increasing the difficulty for firefighters to reach the seat of the well entrenched fire. The Incident Commander ordered additional fire companies to assist. Shortly thereafter flames could be seen through the roof, and a portion of the roof caved in on the attic of the 92 year-old house.

A total of 65 firefighters, under the command of Battalion Chief Chris Logan, extinguished the blaze in 34 minutes. The Department of Water & Power assisted with wires down "pole to house", and the Department of Transportation assisted with traffic.

Two occupants were home at the start of the fire and one was evaluated for slight smoke inhalation, however did not require transport to a hospital. Relocation assistance was offered but was not necessary, per the owners.

The dollar loss is estimated at $320,000 ($300,000 structure and $20,000 contents). The cause of this Greater Alarm fire was a roofer with a torch.


Dispatched Units: E61 E226 E26 T26 RA826 RA26 E13 E261 T61 EM11 BC11 BC18 E52 RA29 T29 E229 E29 E15 E220 T20 DC2 EA1 RA909 RP88

Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Are You Prepared for a Zombie Apocalypse

Monday, April 16, 2012 |

Get A Kit,    Make A Plan, Be Prepared. emergency.cdc.govThe Los Angeles Fire Department along with the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention say there are all kinds of emergencies out there that we can prepare for. Take a zombie apocalypse for example. That’s right, we said z-o-m-b-i-e a-p-o-c-a-l-y-p-s-e. You may laugh now, but when it happens you’ll be happy you read this, and hey, maybe you’ll even learn a thing or two about how to prepare for a real emergency.

“How do I prepare for a zombie apocalypse?” Well, we’re here to answer that question for you, and hopefully share a few tips about preparing for any emergency!

  • Water (1 gallon per person per day)
  • Food (stock up on non-perishable items that you eat regularly)
  • Medications (this includes prescription and non-prescription meds)
  • Tools and Supplies (utility knife, duct tape, battery powered radio, etc.)
  • Sanitation and Hygiene (household bleach, soap, towels, etc.)
  • Clothing and Bedding (a change of clothes for each family member and blankets)
  • Important documents (copies of your driver’s license, passport, and birth certificate to name a few)
  • First Aid supplies (although you’re a goner if a zombie bites you, you can use these supplies to treat basic cuts and lacerations that you might get during an earthquake)
If your equipped to deal with a zombie apocalypse, you are prepared for a pandemic, earthquake, or terrorist attack. It can be tough to get people thinking about emergency preparedness before disaster strikes, so we hope this entertaining attempt got your attention.

Get a kit, make a plan, and be prepared!


Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Grand Opening of New LAFD Station 21 in South Los Angeles

Sunday, April 15, 2012 |


Architect's Rendering of New LAFD Fire Station 21

The men and women of the Los Angeles Fire Department warmly welcome you to join civic and community leaders, including Fire Chief Brian Cummings, at the formal dedication and public grand opening of new LAFD Station 21:

Saturday, April 21, 2012
10:00 AM - 2:00 PM
New Fire Station 21
1192 East 51st Street
Los Angeles, CA 90011

We are pleased to offer an interactive map that offers driving, transit, cycling and walking directions to this new facility, now actively serving the South Los Angeles area.

Following the dedication ceremony, there will be food and entertainment - including Wilshire the Fire Dog - a helicopter flyover, static displays of fire and rescue equipment, and a chance to tour one of Southern California's newest Fire Stations. All members of the community are welcome at this family-themed public event.

A brief history of Fire Station 21...

Fire Station 21 serves a 2.07 square-mile area that was largely rural and transforming to suburbs when the previous station - built in 1941, replaced a facility destroyed in the 1933 Long Beach earthquake.

In around-the-clock service for nearly seven decades, the former building at 1187 East 52nd Street became cramped, inefficient and in conflict with modern seismic safety, heating, ventilation, air conditioning, electrical, plumbing, Building Code, ADA and separate gender accommodation issues.


Former LAFD Station 21 in August 1942, nearly a year after opening
LAFD Engine Company 21 in August, 1942
The area served by Fire Station 21 has advanced greatly over the years to become a diverse and populous district that includes residential and industrial areas as well as the busy Metro Blue Line & Alameda Rail Corridor to the Port of Los Angeles.

The new Fire Station was built just north of and adjacent to the former station. An efficient and appealing long-term asset for the community, the new 15,150 square-foot Regional Station is on a nearly 2 acre parcel, and features a drive-through heavy apparatus bay to facilitate the entry and exit of emergency vehicles, a 5,250 square-foot apparatus storage building, and a 2,500 square-foot multi-use community room.

In order to best serve the neighborhood, the project included the conversion of the adjacent old fire station into a multipurpose building much anticipated by local residents.

New Fire Station 21 was built by the R.J. Daum Construction Company and was completed in late 2007. It was certified by the U.S. Green Building Council's Leadership in Energy and Environmental Design (LEED), which recognizes high performance sustainable buildings.

We encourage you to learn more about new Fire Station 21 and the many Fire Department facilities modernized by Proposition F by viewing a highly detailed on-line Monthly Progress Report.

We look forward to seeing you this Saturday, April 21 in South Los Angeles for the Grand Opening ceremony of LAFD Fire Station 21!

[ event photos ] [ slideshow ]

Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

The City Opens its Doors: CicLAvia 2012

Saturday, April 14, 2012 |

You may have heard...the City of Los Angeles is readying itself for the 2012 edition of CicLAvia (first, we've got to break on through this storm) and your Los Angeles Fire Department would like to take the opportunity to offer a few safety tips.

Ciclavia Day"Ciclovias" first started in Bogota, Columbia over 30 years ago, in response to their heavily congested streets. These events promote street safety for pedestrians, skaters, riders, runners and anyone else you can think of that takes to the roadways. Similar events soon found their way into other parts of Latin America and ultimately, the United States.

This Sunday, April 15, 2012, from 10:00 am - 3:00 pm, the City of Los Angeles will (for the fourth time) present its version: "CicLAvia."  Ten miles of asphalt will be wide open to pedestrian traffic and become completely car-free.

Fun activities for all, are planned along Sunday's route, as store-owners, restaurateurs and entrepreneurs will join this gathering in the streets. For just a short time, the streets will become a park for all to enjoy. Please be sure and visit one of the featured stops along Sunday's route: the LAFD's old Fire Station 30, which is now home to the African American Firefighter Museum. This museum is the first and only free standing museum of its kind in the United Stated and offers an incredible history.

We applaud the effort and encourage all to get out into the Southern California Spring (especially after having been couped-up for a few days with the rain) and participate in CicLAvia. But don't forget to observe some basic safety. And please be extra careful, you riders on the storm, as the streets may still be quite wet and you may even find some lingering showers.

Ciclavia DaySo whether you ride, run or walk, we are pleased to share this great list of safety tips from our friends at the League of American Bicyclists:

1. Follow the Rules of the Road
2. Be Visible
3. Be Predictable
4. Anticipate Conflicts
5. Wear a Helmet (if you ride...bikes, scooters, boards, etc.)

One last tip, we're sure you all know...when you are on the road and you see an emergency vehicle with lights and sirens activated, please "pull to the right!"


Submitted by Matt Spence, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

On 'National Grilled Cheese Sandwich Day' a Reminder from the LAFD

Thursday, April 12, 2012 |

Grilled Cheese Sandwich
Today, April 12, 2012 is "National Grilled Cheese Sandwich Day", a great time to review cooking safety tips from your friends at the Los Angeles Fire Department and the U.S Fire Administration.

About 3,500 Americans die each year in fires and about 18,300 are injured. You can stop the fire before it starts. Lean how to prevent a fire in your home - and know what to do if you have a fire.

Stop a cooking fire before it starts:
  • Keep towels, pot holders, and curtains away from flames, ovens, and stove tops.
  • Never leave food that is cooking on the stove alone. A serious fire can start in just seconds.
  • Clean cooking surfaces regularly to prevent grease buildup, which can start fires.
  • Never use the stove or oven to heat your home.
  • Double-check the kitchen before you go to bed or leave the house. Make sure all appliances are turned off.
  • Make sure you turn off the stove or oven when you are finished using it.
Avoid cooking injuries:
  • Always wear short or tight-fitting sleeves when cooking, because the sleeves may catch on fire and burn you.
  • Heat cooking oil slowly to avoid burns from spattering grease. Be extra careful when cooking deep-fried food, because the hot grease can burn you.
Be prepared for a fire:
  • If you are cooking and a fire starts, turn off the stove or burner and put a lid on the pan to stop it. Never throw water on a grease fire.
  • One of the best ways to protect yourself and your family is to have a working smoke alarm that can sound fast for both a fire that has flames, and a smoky fire that has fumes without flames. It is called a "Dual Sensor Smoke Alarm". A smoke alarm greatly reduces your chances of dying in a fire.
  • Prepare an escape plan and practice it twice a year. Make sure everyone in your family knows at least two (2) escape routes from their bedrooms and a common meeting place once safely outside. 
Well, there you have it - a quick review. Now go enjoy that safely-prepared sandwich with a bowl of tomato soup!

Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department
Image: courtesy ahhyeah

Will Spring Cleaning Force You To Call 9-1-1?

Wednesday, April 11, 2012 |

Click to learn more about Spring Cleaning safely...
While your parents may have paralleled cleanliness as telltale to other things, your Neighborhood Firefighters can say that getting your household clean will often - but not always - makes things safer.

Having seen many of our neighbors needlessly injured while performing seasonal chores, the Los Angeles Fire Department suggests you take a few simple steps to prepare for spring cleaning tasks.

It's easier - and more important than you think!

Like firefighters, we suggest you first consider the tools, training and logistics necessary to get the job done safely and efficiently.

While you may be tempted to use a cigarette lighter on a leaky pipe - or your least favorite screwdriver as a chisel, know that others once had the same thought... shortly before the LAFD arrived to extinguish their house fire or take them to the hospital.

So what do we suggest?

Your very first trip to the Do-It-Yourself Store should be for one or more of these items:

- Goggles or Safety Glasses
- Sturdy Leather Work Gloves
- Disposable Latex Gloves (for handling paints, pesticides, cleaners)
- Disposable Face Masks (for non-toxic dust)
- Earplugs or Earmuffs (for hearing protection)
- Sturdy Work Shoes with non-skid soles
- Knee or Elbow Pads
- Flashlight or Safety Lamp
- First Aid Kit
- Fire Extinguisher
- ...and Instructional Literature!

When it comes to tools, we suggest E-M-S: Examine, Maintain and properly Store. Now is the best time to find, clean and inspect your tools, as well as to store them and all of your household cleaning products safely.

Replacing a frayed power cord, retiring that once-favorite hammer with the loose handle, or locking caustic cleaners away from children is something you can do today. Now is also a good time to review the safety instructions and warning labels on gadgets, tools and household chemicals to be certain that you're always using the right product the right way. To learn more, visit:



Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Fire Chief Brian L. Cummings Returns From Harvard Kennedy Executive Leadership Seminar

Monday, April 09, 2012 |

LAFD Fire Chief Brian L. CummingsLos Angeles Fire Department's Fire Chief Brian L. Cummings, returns today after attending the John F. Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University (also known as Harvard Kennedy School). The Harvard Kennedy School is a public policy and public administration school, and one of Harvard's graduate and professional schools.

Chief Cummings attended this week long program (April 2nd through April 9th, 2012) that is designed to help senior managers work with their peers across sectors to best position themselves and their organizations to successfully manage unexpected crisis.

For over 30 years, the Harvard Kennedy School has brought together experienced professionals, a world-class faculty, and a dynamic curriculum in a setting where the common denominator is a shared commitment to public value. Participating leaders focused on practical solutions for real-world problems.

Chief Cummings said, "The diversity within the class, from the stand points of discipline, country of origin, type of training, organizational background and level of experience was impressive. The week was an outstanding learning and networking opportunity. I highly recommend this course to any senior level executive."

HARVARD Kennedy School - video


Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Car Strikes Gasoline Tanker, Leading to Los Angeles Freeway Inferno

Sunday, April 08, 2012 |

LOS ANGELES - The collision of a sedan and gasoline tanker led to a spectacular blaze on the Ventura Freeway near Glendale late Saturday night, that snarled traffic for hours but thankfully caused no injury.


video from kd6nux


The crash and fire on the westbound lanes of the 134 Freeway transition to the southbound Golden State (I-5) Freeway, was reported to the Los Angeles Fire Department on Saturday, April 7, 2012 at 11:09 PM, bringing the rapid response of more than 150 firefighters from the LAFD as well as automatic aid from the Burbank, Glendale and Bob Hope Airport Fire Departments.

Firefighters arrived quickly to find a semi-truck tanker with a twin tank trailer, carrying a capacity load of 9,000 gallons of gasoline, to be fully enveloped in fire, after being struck by a compact sedan. Despite the inferno and a long trail of flames, both drivers were able to flee their vehicles without injury.

With thousands of gallons of flammable fuel already spilled and ablaze, first arriving firefighters carefully staged their apparatus and command post uphill and upwind, as they attacked a wall of flame more than 20 feet tall.Tanker Erupts in Flames Following Los Angeles Freeway Collision

Local law enforcement agencies and the California Highway Patrol quickly curtailed traffic on and seeking to enter the busy freeway interchange, aiding the effort to prevent injury and environmental harm.

Firefighters labored for 70 minutes to fully extinguish the flames and dike the flow of as much as 3,000 gallons of unburned gasoline, to prevent it from igniting or entering storm drains.

No injuries were reported, and there were no evacuations.

Following the Fire Deparment's mitigation of primary hazards, control of the scene was returned jointly to the California Highway Patrol, County of Los Angeles Health Hazardous Materials Division and the California Department of Transportation, with the latter agency to perform a detailed physical assessment of the overpass for possible fire related damage.
Dispatched LAFD Units: E76 E56 RA56 E250 T50 BC5 FT100 E100 FT36 E36 E235 T35 E86 E60 T60 E260 E82 E220 T20 SQ21 DC3 EM2 BC14 EA1 E21 T21 E221 H0D H0F BC2 BC11 H4 H3 E29 E90 T90 E290 E289 T89 E12 E10 H0B H6 SQ87 E87 T87 E287
[ photos ] [ slideshow ] [ video ]

Submitted by Shawn Lenske and Brian Humphrey, Spokesmen
Los Angeles Fire Department

Woman Succumbs When Fire Sweeps Through Converted Pacoima Garage

Wednesday, April 04, 2012 |

PACOIMA - A woman died and a man sustained injury, when a fast-moving fire swept through a Pacoima garage that had been converted to living quarters.

Reported at 8:56 AM on Wednesday April 4, 2012 to the rear of 12946 Sunburst Street in Pacoima, the fire brought 34 members of the Los Angeles Fire Department to battle heavy flames within a one-story 400 square-foot detached garage.


As firefighters raced with hoselines to battle the fire, they were met by an adult male resident who sustained second-degree burns to his face and hands in a reported attempt to rescue a woman trapped inside the burning building. While attacking intense flames, firefighters discovered the lifeless body of an adult female within the structure. Beyond medical help, she was declared dead at the scene.

The burned man was treated for his wounds and offered emotional support by LAFD Paramedics, before being taken by ambulance to a nearby hospital in fair condition.

The fire was fully extinguished in just sixteen minutes, and no other injuries were reported.

Los Angeles Firefighters found it essential to note the lack of any smoke alarm within the makeshift residential structure, which was also fitted with window security bars deemed "non-compliant" with the City's quick-release safety standard. There were no obvious non-fire factors to impair the woman's egress from the dwelling, which was not equipped with residential fire sprinklers.

A positive identification of the deceased woman, as well as the precise cause, time and manner of her death will be determined by the Los Angeles County Department of Coroner.

A formal determination of the structure's compliance with residential building codes will be a matter for the City's Department of Building & Safety. Monetary loss from the fire has been estimated at $20,000 ($15,000 structure & $5,000 contents), while the cause of the blaze remains under active investigation.
Dispatched Units: E98 RA898 RA77 E77 E289 T89 EM15 BC12 E81 RA98 AR2 AR11 AR17 AR9 AR39
[video] [video] [video] [video] [video]

Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

'Big Water' Saves Big Water Company in the Valley

Tuesday, April 03, 2012 |

CHATSWORTH - A large fire erupted this morning at an Arrowhead Water Distribution Center. More than 100 Firefighters responded and made quick work of the blaze, stopping it short of the company's business offices. No one was injured.


At 10:28 am on April 3, 2012, the Los Angeles Fire Department responded to 9500 North Mason Avenue for a reported "Structure Fire." With smoke immediately visible to all responding fire companies in the San Fernando Valley, first arriving resources noted a portion of the approximate 20,000 square foot facility "well involved with fire."

Based on the potential this large facility presented, the incident quickly escalated to a Major Emergency, with 116 Firefighters on scene. It was the storage area and an attached storage shed, a roughly 150' x 200' extension of the facility, that was burning. Firefighters worked quickly with large hose streams and copious amounts of water to fully-extinguish the blaze in just 29 minutes. The aggressive work prevented any significant damage from occurring to the administrative offices.

While the cause of the fire remains under active investigation, dollar loss estimates were placed at $140,000. for structure and $500,000. for contents. There were no injuries reported. Despite today's incident, a spokesperson for Arrowhead Water said that business would remain largely uninterrupted.
Dispatched Units: E107 RA107 E296 T96 E104 RA104 E70 E28 E273 T73 EM17 BC15 BC17 E8 E103 E106 E18 E287 T87 E275 T75 E84 E293 T93 E290 T90 SQ21 DC3 EM15 BC12 E88 UR88 T89 E289 RA89 BC10 BC9 BC5 BC11 E72 EA1 CM3 CM2 RA73 RA70 EM14 AR2 DT3 DT2 TP2 TP3 LD1 T98 E298 E60
Submitted by Matt Spence
Spokesman, Los Angeles Fire Department