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How to Survive a House Fire

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When the fire breaks out, a house is a living hell.

Here’s how to deal with it and get it back on track.

1.

Get out of the house 2.

Set up a perimeter 3.

Prepare the fire site 4.

Make sure your sprinkler system is functioning 5.

Put out the fire (optional) 6.

Stay out of it. 7.

Stay away from other people who might be nearby.

8.

Set your alarm for an hour or so to let the fire burn itself out and get your neighbors out.

9.

If you’re worried about being left out in the cold, consider going outside to warm yourself up. 10.

Do not leave your home unattended for an extended period of time.

If it’s a long term residence, you’ll want to ensure you have adequate supplies, including water and food, if the fire spreads.

For the home on fire in Colorado, the first thing you need to do is to get out.

You’ll need to evacuate your house by 8 a.m. local time, as well as all of the belongings inside.

If the house is on fire at home, you may need to leave it in your own home for a while.

To do this, find a safe area that you can get out of your home and stay for a few hours.

You may need a friend or relative to help you get out safely.

Once you’re out of home, the only thing left to do in your area is to try to find an escape route to your house.

The best way to get people out of a fire is to stay in the same place, as you can then use the information you have learned from the fire to set up a safe escape route.

If that’s not possible, you can try to set yourself up with a safe shelter in a neighborhood or a place where the temperature is around freezing.

Once everyone has left the fire is probably going to burn itself.

If a house burns down, people will probably find themselves in an unfamiliar location.

If they’re not sure where to go, they should get out as soon as possible.

This will let them be out and about without having to leave their homes.

If this is your first fire, you might want to make sure you have some basic information about the area.

Make certain you’re prepared to get back to your home safely.

Get Out of the Fire: If the fire has burned through your home, it’s probably not going to stay that way for long.

The heat from the flames will eventually subside, and you’ll probably need to return to the property to put it out.

If there’s no water or water source available, you’re going to need to use your own water.

The first step is to figure out where you’ll be able to get to if you’re outside.

Get outside and find a place with a large amount of open space.

If someone is inside the house, they can try calling 911.

It’s usually better to call a fire department first, as the emergency services are trained to respond to emergencies quickly.

The police are more likely to be able take you to your next home, so don’t assume they’ll let you go without a fight.

If your house burns, it may be necessary to use the phone to call 911.

That way, you have someone who’s going to be there to help, or you can call 911 yourself.

911: This is a phone that you’re likely to use when you call 911, and it’s one of the most important phone lines to have in your home.

You can call a number of different numbers, including the number listed above and a local emergency number that can be dialed from your phone.

If no one answers your call, you should be able call 911 from your cell phone.

Be sure to have a phone charger handy if you want to use 911.

You should also be able use the Internet if you can’t find your emergency number online.

Emergency Number: If you can find your local emergency service number on your phone, you will be able make a 911 call.

If not, you need your phone number in order to dial 911.

Make your phone call from your home phone to your emergency service phone, as your call will not go through to your cell tower.

Make a list of the following: Your home phone number (if you’re not using your home number) The time and location of the fire You must also know that your local police or fire department has a contact phone number.

When you make a phone call, make sure the caller is calling from the correct area.

If he’s calling from an emergency number, you want them to dial your home address instead of your phone’s address.

For example, if he’s saying he’s from the Colorado National Guard, you could say “911-COG” instead of “911.”

911 Dialing Rules: The phone number you give 911 is a confidential, emergency number.

You don’t want to reveal this number

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