Firefighters in Southern California are in mourning after a captain and father-of-two were shot dead in a fire at a senior citizens' home early Monday, authorities said. Investigators are searching for the suspect after three men were killed and nine other people were hospitalized following a shooting at an apartment complex in Long Beach, California, on Monday morning, the fire department said, while investigators were looking for suspects and suspects in connection with the fire that killed three of the men and hospitalized nine others after a fire at the facility on the city's west side in the early hours of the morning.
City leaders have repeatedly stressed that it was a night for firefighters from other cities who were deployed regionally and statewide, but the city's fire marshals were not on duty. He was in a "critical condition" that paramedics believed could be potentially life-threatening, Long Beach Fire Department spokesman Jake O'Brien said. Two other firefighters, a captain and his wife, were injured as they battled a major blaze in Irvine, according to the county fire department, which gave no details on how the injuries occurred.
As fire inspectors, Long Beach firefighters know first-hand the safety of life and are committed to it. Their primary mission is to teach about home safety at the Long Beach Fire Safety House, which serves as a classroom for students to practice fire and safety exercises at home. They are also certified members of the California Fire Protection Association and the American Association of Fire Chiefs.
As an extension of this public education effort, specially selected and trained volunteers from the Long Beach Fire Safety House are working with Long Beach Firefighters. The fire department has gained a valuable long-term advantage by adding the California Fire Protection Association and the American Association of Fire Chiefs. After a major fire at Ward 1 last year, Short Beach Police and specially trained volunteer firefighters worked together to expand public awareness. As Southern California's largest fire department and one of only a handful of Los Angeles County fire departments, it relies heavily on its ingenuity. Before moving into the building at 339 Pacific Ave, they had been living in a circus tent for more than 30 years.
Long Beach was soon brought to the ground again by a large earthquake on March 10, 1933, and the resulting fire required the evacuation of the surrounding area, including downtown and most shops and homes. The quake destroyed more than 1,000 homes, businesses, schools and other buildings, and resulted in a loss of nearly $1 million in real estate values and $2.5 million in property taxes. With its diversified economic resources and strong infrastructure, it has been able to recover from the earthquake and its devastating effects in the years since, according to its website.
Firefighters put out about a dozen debris, vehicles and buildings fires, Long Beach Fire Department spokesman Capt. John McGill said. For more information about cleaning and restoration work in your home, town or business, contact your local fire department or call the local fire department at (855) 888-461-5555.
We offer professional dry ventilation cleaning services to promote safety in the home and fire protection. Our team is available 24 hours a day to send crews to deal with emergencies before water can cause the worst damage. If you call us immediately, our team can help prevent further damage to you.
If you find fire damage, please call us immediately at 1-888-743-5555 to receive a free 24-hour call center. If a fire or other serious damage to your home or property occurs, call PuroClean to restore the property to begin the journey to full recovery.
We have a team of professionals who are ready to clear the debris and make your property safe for you and your family for the rest of your life. You don't have to worry, because with the help of professional cleaning services from PuroClean and professional repair services, your work will be much easier.
Here's how you can help ensure the safety of the city of Long Beach and your city, and how we do that. Compliance with the rules is an important part of our city's fire prevention and emergency response efforts.
The Office of Public Education is developing and supporting efforts to teach fire safety and fire safety to our growing ethnically diverse population, where children, older adults, are at greater risk. The Long Beach Fire Department, the Office of Fire Prevention and Emergency Management, is committed to reducing fires and injuries through prevention, with a focus on protection, education and action. Firefighters, firefighters, emergency responders and the city's chief fire officer, Matthew D'Agostino, ensure that federal, state and local laws protecting lives, including firefighters and our public environment, are respected.
In this sense, the Long Beach Fire Department has an award - the Long Beach Fire Ambassador Program, Black Bird Fire Protection, which was founded in 1991. As professionally licensed fire safety specialists, our experts carry out extensive fire safety measures in the city and surrounding area in partnership with local, state and federal authorities.