We must align our perspectives related to risk and exposure if we are to advance our collective interest in the well-being of our workforce and our landscape.
Have you experienced an event that changed your perspective—maybe a close call? Have you devised a new approach to a common task? Maybe you were part of a success that is worth highlighting. We want you to share your lessons.
We often make sense of what happened by investing in the hope that our experience can be helpful to others.
Wildland Fire Lessons Learned Center staff members share their favorite incident reports from 2021.
The (class’s) safety elements have become more robust in my mind. Instructing it now, I feel we’ve really ramped that up. I feel that’s a factor of lessons that have been learned in the community over time. Taking the approach of: ‘Hey, we can do better.’ Maybe to try and plan for that adverse thing to occur even though this is a training.
This publication provides honest information, resources, and conversation-starters to give wildland firefighters—and their families and support networks—helpful tools.
We always want to make sure we are "on the same page." Having an up to date IRPG helps. The 2022 version of this super handy pocket guide is now available. There are some key changes.
This post is about the 2021 Incident Review Summary - all of the past year's wildland fire incidents summarized in 10 pages.
I hope that we can move forward to shape what will come, in our lives and on the land.
When a situation seems questionable you are the judge and arbiter, and that’s a lot more difficult and demanding than just following orders.