Smoke Alarm Program

Facebook Posts

2 weeks ago

Arizona Burn Foundation

Our new Programs Manager, Krysti Bridges, is showing off Milo & Moxie: Smart Safety Rangers at the 2019 FRI Conference and Expo in Atlanta, GA this week. #fri2019 ... See MoreSee Less

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3 weeks ago

Arizona Burn Foundation

Hey friends- all you have to do is get a quote- no obligation to purchase anything- and ABF gets a $10 donation. Call Jerome today and support ABF!GREAT NEWS!! We are extending our promotion through the end of August. If you haven't evaluated your insurance recently, now is the time! Give me a call at 623-440-9600 or email me Jerome@yourfriendlyneighborhoodagent.com for an evaluation. I will donate $10 to the Arizona Burn Foundation for every quote! ... See MoreSee Less

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1 month ago

Arizona Burn Foundation

We love seeing Milo and Moxie out in the community teaching important burn prevention and fire safety information to Arizona kids! Thank you to the Boys & Girls Clubs of Metro Phoenix for having us in your branches this summer!

#miloandmoxie #burnprevention #firesafety ... See MoreSee Less

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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

 

upcoming-events
smoke-alarm

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.