Country music fans have not only heard the message, they’ve taken the steps to protect themselves, loved ones and the firefighters in their communities from the risks of toxic smoke and fire.
One click can make a difference in the lives of your loved ones and the firefighters who protect your community.
To address the increase in Maryland residential fire fatalities as compared to the same time last year, a new state law aimed at reducing home fire deaths will require long-life sealed-in battery smoke alarms effective July 1.
Kidde Fire Safety will empower the nearly one million attendees at this year’s CMA Music Festival to be safety super heroes.
Maryland is the most recent state to require that battery-only operated smoke alarms be equipped with sealed-in, 10-year lithium batteries. The new law takes effect on July 1, 2013.
Baltimore City residents now have access to a new tool that will help protect them and the firefighters who serve their communities in the event of a fire.
The economy has forced local governments and public safety agencies to make tough budget decisions.
More than 3,000 people die in home fires each year in the United States; most of whom are in homes without a working smoke alarm.