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Emmanuel Aguilar was chosen this year as our Camper of the Year at Camp Courage. The Aguilar family has been involved with us through not only Camp Courage but our family camp as well. We have witnessed such strength, compassion, and resiliency in Emmanuel and we are proud to honor him this year! #HeroesofABF #campcourage2017 ... See MoreSee Less

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Arizona Burn Foundation shared Arizona Highways Photo Workshops's post. ... See MoreSee Less

A special shout-out to our thoughtful Volunteer Trip Leader, Jack Jordan!

Jack is our July, Volunteer of the Month -
Every year he heartily gives a week of his time to being 'Camp Photographer' at t...

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Scott Collins - our Camp Courage 2017 Counselor of the Year! Scott has been a counselor since 2011 and he always brings such a fun spirit to his cabin and to the camp atmosphere as a whole. He is a great asset to have and a hero to many! #HeroesofABF #campcourage2017 ... See MoreSee Less

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Our campers have huge hearts... ... See MoreSee Less

Thanks for the box of stuffed animals he got from camp, he passed them out to the kids at the hospital ❤️

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The smoke alarm installation program began in 2006 to assist in preventing home fire deaths or burn injuries to children and adults. This program exists to ensure that burn survivors and community members living in older homes or in high risk areas have at least one working smoke alarm in their home. The Foundation supports and coordinates several installation events each year where volunteers and fire fighters install smoke alarms in high risk households throughout communities in Arizona. For more information contact: programs@azburn.org. You may also sign up to volunteer for a smoke alarm walk by clicking the image below.

volunteers needed

Smoke alarms save lives. 3 of every 5 home fire deaths resulted from fires where there was no smoke alarm installed or no working alarm in the home.  Having a working smoke alarm cuts the chances of dying in a reported fire in half.

As National Fire Protection Association (NFPA) reports death rates are much higher in fires in which a smoke alarm is present but did not operate, than in home fires with no smoke alarms at all.