Fire Basics for Kids
Our Fire Basics section is designed for kids who want to learn more about fire.
Fire Websites for Kids
The Pine Rocklands, also called the Pinelands, have a hard rocky ground, made up of limestone. The pinelands, like the hardwood hammock are found on higher ground, making it a dry habitat (unlike the freshwater slough and sawgrass prairie which are part of our wet habitats).
Annually in October
The week has a different focus each year, and always teaches an important lesson regarding fire prevention.
The USFA is part of the federal government. One of our jobs is to help prevent fires. We want everyone to be safe from fire, including you! The Kids Page is full of tips that can help you and your family be safe from fire.
Smokey Bear has been working for over 50 years to remind Americans of the importance of outdoor fire safety and wildfire prevention. With reports of devastating wildfire increasing, Smokey Bear’s wildfire prevention message is more vital today than ever before.
Sponsored by the website, AreaVibes, this page offers links to a variety of fire safety websites for children.
Where kids can learn about fire safety & ndash; getcoloring pages, activities, and even games!
Learn about various hazards in and around the home, including fire.
The Natural Inquirer, was created so that scientists can share their research with middle school students and teachers. Each article tells you about scientific research conducted by scientists in the USDA Forest Service.
A Web site with games and safety tips for kids of all ages, sponsored by the non-profit organization National Fire Protection Association.
NOVA accompanies the men and women of a wildland firefighting crew known as the Arrowhead Hotshots as they battle one of the most destructive wildfire seasons ever, the summer of 2000.
Oregon Museum of Science and Industry
Both natural events and human choices shape forest cycles. Over time, many changes create cycles of life, birth, death and rebirth. Explore the Forest Cycles area to learn more about the changes and cycles occurring in Northwest forests.
Hear and see the story of Norbert Schuster, a wildland firefighter working 12 to 16-hour shifts in fire gear under a hot sun. Find out why he keeps going back year after year.