Six Simple Habits Protect You From the Flu

Friday, January 31, 2014 |

Minimize your risk from the fluEvery year, an estimated 5% to 20% of the United States populace suffers from seasonal influenza, more commonly known as the flu. While many consider the flu "just a bad cold," in reality, each year in the U.S., it's estimated that 200,000 or more are hospitalized for flu complications and thousands will die from flu related causes.

Many people are classified as high risk for the flu by the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC). These groups include the elderly, young children, caregivers - including firefighters, and people with chronic illness. Vaccination is valuable for everyone, but it is especially important for those who are considered high risk. In addition, it is recommended that any person in close contact with someone in a high-risk group get vaccinated.

Flu can also burden the health care system, including Los Angeles Fire Department Paramedics, who already transport nearly 600 people to area hospitals each day with a multitude of illness and injuries.

That's why the men and women of the LAFD encourage you to practice six simple habits that can minimize your risk:

  1. Avoid close contact. Avoid close contact with people who are sick. When you are sick, keep your distance from others to protect them from getting sick too.
  2. Stay home when you are sick. If possible, stay home from work, school, and errands when you are sick. You will help prevent others from catching your illness.
  3. Cover your mouth and nose. Cover your mouth and nose with a tissue when coughing or sneezing. It may prevent those around you from getting sick.
  4. Clean your hands. Washing your hands often will help protect you from germs.
  5. Avoid touching your eyes, nose or mouth. Germs are often spread when a person touches something that is contaminated with germs and then touches his or her eyes, nose, or mouth.
  6. Practice other good health habits. Get plenty of sleep, be physically active, manage your stress, drink plenty of fluids, and eat nutritious food.
Speak with your physician today about getting a flu vaccination or using antiviral medication. The LAFD encourages you to share this message and distribute free 'Healthy Habits' literature with those closest to you.

Getting a vaccination and practicing these Six Simple Habits can be a lifesaver for you and those you love. To learn more, visit:

FLU.gov


Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Lack of Smoke Alarms Again a Factor in Deadly Los Angeles Fire

Tuesday, January 28, 2014 |

LOS ANGELES - A quickly confined fire took the life of a man before dawn Tuesday morning, in a Mid-City home that had no functional smoke alarms.


The Los Angeles Fire Department was summoned at 5:36 AM on January 28, 2014 to 2305 South Orange Drive in Mid-City, where they arrived quickly to find no immediate evidence of fire at a 1,471 square foot one story home.

Met in the front yard by two women who had escaped the residence with minor smoke exposure, firefighters were told of a man trapped behind the locked door of a burning bedroom at the rear of the building. Rushing through the home to force entry, LAFD crews soon discovered and rescued an unresponsive adult male while quickly tackling the deadly smoke-producing flames that involved contents and furnishings.

Despite the rapid response and rescue effort, the man proved beyond medical help and was declared dead at the scene. The two women were medically evaluated by LAFD Paramedics before declining further treatment or transportation.

No other injuries were reported.

The first arriving of 39 LAFD personnel under the command of Battalion Chief Kevin Pearson fully extinguished the flames in fourteen minutes, while the two surviving residents were provided compassionate support by volunteers from the Mayor's Crisis Response Team.

A positive identification of the dead man, to include the cause, time and manner of his death, will be formally determined by the Los Angeles County Department of Coroner.

Firefighters found no evidence of functional smoke alarms within the home, as required by law. The ninety year-old building was not equipped with residential fire sprinklers. Aside from the secured bedroom door, there were no obvious factors to impede the victim's egress.

The man's death was the seventh fire-related fatality in the City of Los Angeles in the first 4 weeks of this year. Each was attributable to a residential fire where no functional smoke alarm was present.

Monetary loss from the fire was limited to $3,000 in contents, with firefighters preventing damage to the structure, valued at $416,405. The cause of this pre-dawn blaze remains under active investigation by the Los Angeles Fire Department.
Dispatched Units: E68 E294 E94 T94 RA94 RA894 E261 T61 EM18 BC18 E61 AR1 AR2 AR7 RA68 AR11 AR21
Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

LAFD's Oldest Living Firefighter Turns 100 Years Old

Saturday, January 25, 2014 |

GRANADA HILLS - Local Firefighters held a warm celebration at Fire Station 87 for the oldest surviving retiree of the Los Angeles Fire Department (LAFD) on January 24, 2014.

video

Jack Rein reminisced as he sat on a 1927 Moreland antique pump and shared LAFD history with firefighters and the public.

LAFD's Oldest Living Firefighter Turns 100 Years OldHe was born in New York in 1914 and moved to the Boyle Heights area of Los Angeles as a young boy, then attended Lincoln High School and eventually UCLA. During the Depression he worked various jobs and married his beautiful bride Sally in 1937 and had two sons. He went on to pursue a career with the LAFD in 1940. He then enlisted in the Army Air Corps in 1943 and served overseas in the China/Burma/India Theater as a fireman and was discharged in 1945.

LAFD's Oldest Living Firefighter Turns 100 Years OldMr. Rein returned to the LAFD and worked until retiring in 1970. He proudly worked at the following assignments: E-20; E-6; E-11; E-35; T-20; E-64; E-67; E-34; E-18; E-26, E-94; E-71; T-92; E-43. He promoted to Captain and was number one on the 1963 captain's list.

One of the more notable incidents he recalls were dodging pot shots during the 1965 Watts riots for several days and fighting the massive Bel Air fire in 1961. 
"It’s an honor to be with you here today Jack. An honor to celebrate your service to the Los Angeles community as a firefighter for 30 years and your service to your country during the 2nd World War. Happy 100th birthday!" - Dave Wagner, Editor: The Firemen's Grapevine
Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Suspicious Fire Destroys Vacant Westchester Building

Tuesday, January 21, 2014 |

WESTCHESTER - Transients escape as fire consumes vacant auto dealership.

Suspicios Fire Destroys Vacant Westchester Building

At 2:27 am the Los Angeles Fire department and the Los Angeles County Fire Department were called to 5208 West Centinela Avenue. Arriving fire companies were met with thick black smoke and flames billowing from a two story commercial structure. Three squatters were immediately spotted and rescued from the roof of the burning structure. After descending the fire department ladders the unidentified civilians fled the scene.

An aggressive interior fire attack ensued. Firefighters were quickly driven back by the intensity of the blaze. A coordinated retreat was ordered and a transition to a defensive exterior attack continued.

166 Firefighters under the command of Assistant Chief Ralph Terrazas battled this intense and stubborn fire. A partial roof collapse trapping flames beneath heavy debris made containment extremely challenging. A methodical and systematic approach completely extinguished the fire in three hours.

The fire was confined to a 6,500 square foot building. Although threatened by flames an adjacent 6,000 square foot building was saved.

No injuries were reported.

The cause of this suspicions early morning blaze remains under active investigation by the LAFD Arson Counter Terrorism Section. The dollar loss was estimated at $500,000 for the structure, there were no contents.



LAFD Dispatched units: E5 T5 E205 RA5 E295 E95 T95 RA95 E51 EM9 BC4 BC18 E67 E266 E66 T66 E294 E94 T94 DC1 EM13 BC13 T27 E227 E27 UR27 UR88 BC5 BC9 BC11 E64 E263 T63 RA66 RA34 AR2 AR7 AR17
22 additional units were dispatched from the LACoFD


 Submitted by Katherine Main, Spokesperson Los Angeles Fire Department

LAFD Pre-deploys Additional Resources for Wildfire Danger

Monday, January 20, 2014 |

As a result of the anticipated increased winds and lowering relative humidity, the Los Angeles Fire Department (LAFD) will pre-deploy additional resources beginning at 8:00 AM on Tuesday, January 21, 2014. These additional firefighters will be placed at select Neighborhood Fire Stations serving high hazard brush areas for an anticipated 24 hours, pending re-evaluated weather conditions.

      These Fire Stations include:
28 (Porter Ranch) 
71 (Bel Air, Beverly Glen, UCLA Campus)
77 (Sun Valley, Shadow Hills, La Tuna Canyon)
83 (Encino) 
84 (Woodland Hills)
91 (Sylmar, N/E City of San Fernando)
97 (Laurel Canyon & Mulholland Drive)
99 (Beverly Glen and Mulholland Drive)
106 (West Hills, Chatsworth Lake, Canoga Park)

11 additional Fire Engines will be staffed. The specific stations and locations are based on fire experience, area access and fire potential.

'Red Flag' No Parking Sign. Click to learn more...
When fire weather conditions dictate, the City of Los Angeles may enact special parking restrictions in areas historically prone to wildfire. These are critical areas (very narrow roads, hairpin turns, and key intersections) where parked vehicles could delay citizens trying to evacuate and delay fire companies attempting to gain access during a fast moving Brush Fire.


This local declaration of parking restrictions is separate from regional forecasts from our friends at the National Weather Service.

To determine current Red Flag Alert Parking Restrictions in the City of Los Angeles, please call 3-1-1 or visit: lafd.org/redflag

The Lowell Fire in Sunland on May 13, 2008
You Can Help!

While terrain is readily assessed, and many hazards are managed by our annual Brush Clearance Program, the LAFD asks you to remain cognizant of local fire weather.

Your personal awareness of overall wildfire danger, combined with readiness to take quick action are key to our collective survival of brush fires.

Some have asked, "What exactly is Ready! Set! Go!?" Here's a brief explanation. Those three words can prepare you and your family for a Wildfire:

Get Ready: Help protect your property by creating defensible space around your home. That means removing brush and replacing shake-shingle roofs. Assemble emergency supplies and plan your escape routes.

Get Set: If a wildfire threatens your neighborhood, act immediately. Place valuables in your vehicle, roll up the windows and back your vehicle into the driveway. Remove flammable materials from around your house.

Go: You don't have to wait to be told to leave, but if told to do so, do it. Remember firefighters need room in which to work. By leaving, you give them the best chance to protect your property.

(Video)

Submitted by Katherine Main, Spokesperson Los Angeles Fire Department

Early Morning Residential Fire Claims Mans Life in Winettka

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WINNETKA - A fire in a detached garage in Winnetka claims the life of a 61 year-old man.

Early Morning Residential Fire Claims Mans Life in Winettka

Los Angeles firefighters received multiple 9-1-1 calls just after 4:00 AM on January 20, 2014 for a structure fire at 7971 Sunnybrae Avenue. They arrived on scene to find the garage of a one-story home well involved in flames.

Firefighters forced entry and mounted a bold interior offense with hose lines, and cut holes with chainsaws on the roof to allow the thick smoke, heat and gases to escape, greatly improving visibility inside. During a systematic search of the charred garage, sadly an adult male was found beyond medical help and was determined dead.

Due to a well coordinated and aggressive attack, over 30 firefighters under the command of Battalion Chief Kevin Pearson, fully extinguished the fire in just 17 minutes and stopped the blaze from entering the home where an elderly couple were fast asleep.

In examining the fire's aftermath, there was no immediate evidence of a functional smoke alarm within the garage. There was one door as an exit and excessive storage inside. No security door or window bars were present to impede egress. The garage was not equipped with residential fire sprinklers. Determination if the garage was used as a sleeping quarters is under investigation. The City's Department of Building and Safety was notified.

The fire cause is under active investigation by skilled LAFD Arson Investigators. The monetary loss is estimated at $30,000 ($20,000 structure and $10,000 contents). Firefighters saved approximately $400,000 dollars and possibly two lives.
Dispatched Units: E104 RA104 E72 RA72 E273 T73 E296 T96 E103 EM17 BC17 BC15 E84 AR2 AR1 AR7
Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Smoke Alarms Absent in Sylmar Fire That Claims 4 Lives

Monday, January 13, 2014 |

SYLMAR - A fire in a barn-like Sylmar residence claimed four lives Monday.

Alerted at 4:37 AM on January 13, 2014 to investigate smoke near Polk Street and Eldridge Avenue in Sylmar, Los Angeles Fire Department crews quickly discovered a well involved two story metal clad barn-like residence to the rear of 13781 Eldridge Avenue.


Despite the challenge of steady wind at 15 miles-per-hour that gusted to 30 and fanned the flames, Los Angeles Firefighters mounted a bold interior offense with hose lines, entering the first floor to search for and rescue four unresponsive occupants from thick smoke conditions.

As the fight continued against heavy flames in the separate and unoccupied unit above, teams of Firefighter/Paramedics commenced advanced life support on the four pulseless and non-breathing victims, described as a man, woman and their pre-teen son and daughter - who had unsuccessfully sought refuge or escape from the fire.

The four were taken by LAFD ambulance to area hospitals in grave condition, where the man and children died Monday morning. The woman succumbed to her injuries later that day.

No other injuries were reported.

The first arriving thirty-five Los Angeles Firefighters under the command of Battalion Chief Charles Combs were able to confine flames to the haphazardly constructed duplex, fully extinguishing the blaze in just 25 minutes.

LAFD responders found no evidence of smoke alarms in the residence, according to Chief Combs. The City's Department of Building and Safety has joined the LAFD Bureau of Fire Prevention and Public Safety in an effort to determine the structure's overall code compliance.

Monetary loss from the fire is still being tabulated. The cause of the early morning blaze remains under active investigation by Los Angeles Fire Department Investigators.
Dispatched Units: E91 E15 RA91 E298 T98 RA898 E275 T75 BC12 E98 E287 T87 RA98 EM15 RA75 E18 RA18 E290 T90 DC3 EM14 EM17 EM9 BC10 T89 E289 E89 UR89 RA89 RA889 UR88 BC14 AR2 RA77 AR7 AR9 AR12 AR21 AR23 AR11 BC15 AR14
Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Red Flag Parking Restrictions in Los Angeles

Sunday, January 12, 2014 |

'Red Flag' No Parking Sign. Click to learn more...When fire weather conditions dictate, the City of Los Angeles may enact special parking restrictions in areas historically prone to wildfire.

This local declaration of parking restrictions is separate from regional forecasts from our friends at the National Weather Service.

To determine current Red Flag Alert Parking Restrictions in the City of Los Angeles, please call 3-1-1 or visit:

lafd.org/redflag



Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Firefighters Pull Man Out of Burning Baldwin Hills Home

Saturday, January 11, 2014 |

BALDWIN HILLS - Firefighters quickly extinguish a house fire and pulled an elderly male out of a burning home on January 10, 2014. 
 
Firefighters Pull Man Out of Burning Baldwin Hills Home

The Los Angeles Fire Department (LAFD) was alerted of a Structure Fire at just after 6:00 PM and quickly arrived to 3865 West boulevard to find a one-story single family dwelling with fire shooting out the front door.

Firefighters were met by a neighbor near the entrance, frantically stating there was a man trapped in the home. Firefighters rushed inside, quickly battled the intense flames and began an immediate and strategic search of the 1,288 square-foot home, in zero visibility due to heavy black smoke.



Simultaneously firefighters on the roof utilized chainsaws to cut holes to allow the thick smoke, heat and gases to escape, greatly improving visibility inside. Shortly thereafter firefighters located an elderly male unconscious on the ground and pulled him out the rear door to safety, where Firefighter/Paramedics were standing by and rendered immediate medical aid. The patient was rapidly transported to a local hospital, sadly in grave condition.

Due to a well coordinated and aggressive attack, over 50 firefighters under the command of Battalion Chief James Lesinski, fully extinguished the fire in just 21 minutes.

Firefighters Pull Man Out of Burning Baldwin Hills HomeIn examining the fire's aftermath, there was no immediate evidence of a functional smoke alarm within the residence. There was a front security door and window bars on the 70-year old house, which was not equipped with residential fire sprinklers.

The blaze caused extensive damage, however firefighters were able to save portions of the home and personal belongings.

The fire cause is under active investigation by skilled LAFD Arson Investigators. The monetary loss is still being tabulated.

Every year in the United States, about 3,500 people die in home fires. Most of these deaths occurred in homes that didn’t have a working smoke alarm.

Your Los Angeles Fire Department asks, "If a fire breaks out in your home while you are asleep, how will you know?"
Install. Inspect. Protect. Smoke Alarms Save Lives. Click to learn more...Smoke and heat rapidly build, making every second count. A smoke alarm is constantly on alert, scanning the air for fire and smoke 24/7. Remember, Smoke Alarms not only protect your family but can help save the lives of firefighters who would otherwise have to risk their lives by searching a burning home for residents.

Lastly, don't forget to prepare and practice your fire escape plan twice a year with everyone in your household.

Dispatched Units: E94 RA94 E68 RA68 E26 T26 E226 E215 T15 EM11 BC18 BC11 E15 T94 E294 RA894 RA46 EM9 AR1 DC1 AR7 AR11
Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Apartment Explosion in East Hollywood Sends Man to Hospital, Displaces 18

Friday, January 03, 2014 |

EAST HOLLYWOOD - An explosion that damaged a three-story apartment building late Friday morning sent one man to the hospital and displaced eighteen of his neighbors.

The Los Angeles Fire Department was summoned at 10:58 AM on January 3, 2014 to 719 North Heliotrope Drive in East Hollywood, where firefighters arrived quickly to find obvious explosion damage to the front of the building, as seen in this video:


Battalion Chief Joseph Klein coordinated the combined efforts of 57 LAFD personnel, who performed a thorough search of the two dozen apartment units on three floors while simultaneously battling a stubborn fire in one second floor unit fed by a natural gas line that had been compromised. Despite flames extending into walls, the fire was fully extinguished in just 26 minutes.

One resident from a unit above the explosion and fire was taken by LAFD ambulance to an area hospital in fair condition for medical complaints following smoke exposure. No other persons were injured.

An LAFD Urban Search and Rescue team shored the damaged exterior wall with lumber, pending the arrival of Inspectors from the City's Department of Building and Safety, who were to formally examine the building. With explosion damage requiring utilities throughout the building to be secured, eighteen residents were referred to the American Red Cross for temporary shelter and assistance.

Monetary loss from the incident, which significantly damaged one or more apartments in the 90 year old building, is estimated to be at least $85,000 ($75,000 structure & $10,000 contents).

Though a flaming natural gas supply line was discovered in the damaged and burning apartment, the specific cause of the explosion and fire remains under active investigation by Los Angeles Fire Department Investigators and officials from the Southern California Gas Company.
Dispatched Units: E52 RA52 E6 RA20 E27 E227 T27 E229 T29 EM1 BC11 BC13 E61 T35 E235 T3 E203 UR3 UR88 RA27 AR2 RA52
Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Man Sentenced in Death of Los Angeles Firefighter/Paramedic Glenn Allen

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Firefighter Glenn L. Allen
LAFD Firefighter/Paramedic
Glenn L. Allen
LOS ANGELES - A man charged with manslaughter for the death of a Los Angeles Firefighter pleaded no contest to the crime in a packed downtown courtroom on Friday, December 3, 2014.

The charges stemmed from the death of Firefighter/Paramedic Glenn Allen following a February 16, 2011 structure fire that involved a custom-built 12,500 square-foot home on Viewsite Drive in the Hollywood Hills.

During fire suppression efforts, a ceiling collapsed, causing injury to 11 firefighters and leading to the death of Allen, a 36 year veteran of the Department.

Following the fire, a joint investigation by the LAFD Arson/Counter-Terrorism Section, LAPD Robbery Homicide Division and the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, and Firearms determined there was criminal culpability for Glenn Allen's death. Gerhard Albert Becker, the owner/architect of the home that oversaw its construction, was arrested and charged with one count of manslaughter.

In the courtroom Friday before Superior Court Judge Robert Perry, Becker - facing a maximum sentence of four years in State prison, avoided trial by pleading no contest to the charge of involuntary manslaughter. Judge Perry then sentenced the 49 year-old to one year in county jail - with credit for time served, and three years of probation.

After Becker's sentencing, the LAFD issued a written statement:
The Los Angeles Fire Department believes that building codes and fire codes are written for public safety and for the safety of firefighters. Today's guilty verdict in the case of Gerhard Becker, should send a clear message and warning to those who try to circumvent those codes. The Los Angeles Fire Department appreciates the hard work of the Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office, the Los Angeles Police Department, and the Los Angeles Fire Department's Arson Investigators who worked diligently to convict Gerhard Becker. The Los Angeles Fire Department is committed to the prosecution of those who willfully violate building and fire codes in the City of Los Angeles.
...which was followed by a formal statement from the Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office.

Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

LAFD Saves Trio of Office Buildings at Pacoima Lumber Yard Fire

Thursday, January 02, 2014 |

PACOIMA: A greater alarm fire in a lumber yard lit the skies of the northeast San Fernando Valley Thursday evening, before the effort of more than 100 Los Angeles Firefighters tamed the flames without injury, saving a trio of office buildings.

The Los Angeles Fire Department was summoned at 7:57 PM on January 2, 2014 to 11029 Sutter Avenue in Pacoima, where crews arrived quickly to find intense fire in a large volume of outside lumber storage between two woodworking firms.


Firefighters immediately commenced defensive operations, swiftly deploying large diameter hand lines and ladder pipes from aerial ladder trucks to keep the fire in check. The crews dutifully held the fierce blaze, protecting offices of SB Lumber, HB Redwood Moulding Manufacturing and Choice Drilling from significant damage, as efforts were made to neutralize the danger of high voltage power lines that had haphazardly fallen due to flame.

The adjacent Metrolink commuter rail line was temporarily shut down, as additional LAFD personnel and equipment were brought to bear against the inferno. It took the incessant effort of 111 Los Angeles Firefighters under the command of Battalion Chief Jack Wise, less than ninety minutes to control the bulk of flames. Those and additional crews - including the LAFD Tractor Unit, labored for nearly 17 additional hours to fully extinguish tons of smoldering lumber and abate hazards, including a 70 foot silo filled with combustible sawdust.

No injuries were reported.

Loss from the conflagration was limited to $1,305,000 ($300,000 structure and $1,005,000 contents - including lumber stock and one vehicle). The cause of the blaze remains under investigation.
Dispatched Units: E98 T98 E298 RA898 RA98 E275 T75 E91 EM15 BC12 E81 E77 E7 E18 E287 T87 E289 T89 E239 T39 DC3 EM14 BC10 BC15 E89 UR89 RA89 T88 E288 UR88 BC14 UR89 RA889 E260 T60 E93 RA75 EM17 EA1 DT1 AR2 RT59 E59 RT59 RT40 HE1 DT1 DT2 TP3 LD1 RA909 T93 E293 T11 E211 T2 E202 T29 E229 T5 E205 T105 E305 E98 RA909 DT1 DT2 TP3 AR14 AR39 AR2
[ photos ]

Submitted by Brian Humphrey, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department

Los Angeles Firefighters Extinguish New Years Day Greater Alarm Fire in Boyle Heights

Wednesday, January 01, 2014 |

BOYLE HEIGHTS - On New Years day a nearby Fire Engine spotted a large fire in an industrial area that required over 100 firefighters to extinguish.


Just after 10:30 A.M. on January 1st, 2014, Los Angeles Fire Department (LAFD) Engine 17 having recently completed a previous incident, keenly investigated a nearby plume of smoke. They arrived to 1513 Mirasol Street, an industrial area in South Boyle Heights, to find a fire in a 300' x 150' corrugated metal commercial building, that was being held in check by sprinklers. The flames spread to an adjacent large pile of merchandise stacked 12' tall on pallets in an outside yard. The business was Ideal Brands, specializing in manufacturing and distribution of personal hygiene and incontinence products such as adult diapers.

Firefighters quickly forced entry into the grounds of the outside yard and inside the structure to begin an aggressive fire attack while requesting additional firefighters. Truck Companies laddered the roof of the building and performed vertical ventilation with chainsaws to remove the intense heat and smoke. The battle remained an offensive firefight.

A total of 103 LAFD firefighters along with the assistance from neighboring Vernon and LA County firefighters, all under the command of LAFD Battalion Chief Fligiel, fully extinguished the flames in 53 minutes. No one was injured.

Firefighters remained on scene for many hours salvaging and overhauling contents, even bringing in LAFD bulldozers to assist sifting contents while firefighters sprayed water and Class A foam to fully extinguish the smoldering material.

The cause of the fire is undetermined, however it does not appear to be suspicious in nature. The estimated dollar loss $1.4 million ($750,000 structure & $650,000 contents).
Dispatched Units: E17 E25 RA25 RA17 E2 T2 E202 T9 EM1 BC1 BC11 E9 DC1 E201 T1 E211 T11 E10 E210 T10 EM11 BC13 T3 E203 UR3 RA803 E27 UR88 BC5 RA9 SQ21 E221 T21 EA2 AR1 RA2 EM13 FT17 E21 EA1 DT1 TP3 TP2 LD1 LD2 DT2 E42 T10 E210 EA1 E25 E25
Submitted by Erik Scott, Spokesman
Los Angeles Fire Department