2020 Call Stats
FIRE EMS
JAN 222
FEB 229
MAR 181
APR 145
MAY 166
JUN 218
JUL 222
AUG 213
SEP 185
OCT
NOV
DEC
Total 0 1781

2019 Call Stats
FIRE EMS
JAN 40 106
FEB 34 123
MAR 31 143
APR 28 166
MAY 37 165
JUN 18 228
JUL 54 228
AUG 38 237
SEP 43 248
OCT 247
NOV 236
DEC 234
Total 323 2361

2018 Call Stats
FIRE EMS
JAN 52 146
FEB 35 115
MAR 32 105
APR 54 124
MAY 38 103
JUN 27 102
JUL 37 115
AUG 45 136
SEP 60 166
OCT 41 154
NOV 29 103
DEC 34 114
Total 484 1483

2017 Call Stats
FIRE EMS
JAN 27 115
FEB 35 137
MAR 30 129
APR 38 136
MAY 43 160
JUN 35 115
JUL 33 117
AUG 35 110
SEP 50 159
OCT 40 149
NOV 26 126
DEC 34 137
Total 426 1590

2016 Call Stats
FIRE EMS
JAN 31 128
FEB 34 125
MAR 32 128
APR 44 142
MAY 32 120
JUN 25 95
JUL 22 130
AUG 37 141
SEP 42 158
OCT 45 207
NOV 39 123
DEC 37 145
Total 420 1642

2015 Call Stats
Fire EMS
JAN 30 140
FEB 41 131
MAR 39 133
APR 46 131
MAY 29 114
JUN 35 116
JUL 26 96
AUG 40 117
SEP 45 133
OCT 70 142
NOV 47 127
DEC 32 102
Total 480 1482

2014 Call Stats
Fire EMS
Jan 43 131
Feb 49 127
Mar 31 119
Apr 36 119
May 28 120
Jun 26 90
Jul 36 101
Aug 37 137
Sep 48 151
Oct 44 152
Nov 40 103
Dec 32 101
Total 450 1451

Past Call Stats
Fire EMS
2019 2361
2018 484 1483
2017 426 1590
2016 420 1642
2015 480 1482
2014 450 1451
2013 475 1221
2012 476 1270
2011 421 1263
2010 302 1121
2009 328 1189
2008 382 1202
2007 318 1082
2006 322 1060

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Be Prepared For Winter Storm
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By Fire Chief Robert Crowe
January 11, 2020

Winter storms create a higher risk of car accidents, hypothermia, frostbite, carbon monoxide poisoning, and heart attacks from overexertion. Winter storms and blizzards can bring extreme cold, freezing rain, snow, ice, and high winds. A winter storm can:

Last a few hours or several days;
Knock out heat, power, and communication services; and
Place older adults, young children, and sick individuals at greater risk.

IF YOU ARE UNDER A WINTER STORM WARNING, FIND SHELTER RIGHT AWAY

Stay off roads.
Stay indoors and dress warmly.
Prepare for power outages.
Use generators outside only and away from windows.
Listen for emergency information and alerts.
Look for signs of hypothermia and frostbite.
Check on neighbors.

HOW TO STAY SAFE WHEN A WINTER STORM THREATENS:

Prepare NOW
Know your area’s risk for winter storms. Extreme winter weather can leave communities without utilities or other services for long periods of time.
Prepare your home to keep out the cold with insulation, caulking, and weather stripping. Learn how to keep pipes from freezing. Install and test smoke alarms and carbon monoxide detectors with battery backups.
Pay attention to weather reports and warnings of freezing weather and winter storms. Sign up for your community’s warning system. The Emergency Alert System (EAS) and National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) Weather Radio also provide emergency alerts.
Gather supplies in case you need to stay home for several days without power. Keep in mind each person’s specific needs, including medication. Do not forget the needs of pets. Have extra batteries for radios and flashlights.
Create an emergency supply kit for your car. Include jumper cables, sand, a flashlight, warm clothes, blankets, bottled water, and non-perishable snacks. Keep the gas tank full.
Learn the signs of, and basic treatments for, frostbite and hypothermia.

Survive DURING
Stay off roads if at all possible. If trapped in your car, then stay inside.
Limit your time outside. If you need to go outside, then wear layers of warm clothing. Watch for signs of frostbite and hypothermia.
Avoid carbon monoxide poisoning. Only use generators and grills outdoors and away from windows. Never heat your home with a gas stovetop or oven.
Reduce the risk of a heart attack. Avoid overexertion when shoveling snow.
Watch for signs of frostbite and hypothermia and begin treatment right away.
Check on neighbors. Older adults and young children are more at risk in extreme cold.

RECOGNIZE AND RESPOND
Frostbite causes loss of feeling and color around the face, fingers, and toes.
Signs: Numbness, white or grayish-yellow skin, firm or waxy skin
Actions: Go to a warm room. Soak in warm water. Use body heat to warm. Do not massage or use a heating pad.
Hypothermia is an unusually low body temperature. A temperature below 95 degrees is an emergency.
Signs: Shivering, exhaustion, confusion, fumbling hands, memory loss, slurred speech, or drowsiness
Actions: Go to a warm room. Warm the center of the body first—chest, neck, head, and groin. Keep dry and wrapped up in warm blankets, including the head and neck.

Hyperlinks: Winter Storm Survival Guide
Winter Storm Fact Sheet
 

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