Antioch seeks tax levy

The Lake-County NewsSun has an article about the Antioch Fire Department seeking a tax levy for EMS.

Facing a budget shortfall of almost $800,000 for emergency medical services, Antioch village officials will ask voters to approve a 25-cent tax levy in November.

Last month, Antioch Township officials also agreed to put the same referendum question to unincorporated Antioch voters. If approved, the levy would increase taxes paid by the owner of a home with a fair market value $140,000 by $101.67 annually and of a home valued at $225,000 by $172.50, said Village Administrator James Keim. Keim said authorizing a tax levy to make up the reimbursement shortfall for ambulance service is a necessary step in improving emergency medical services for Antioch, which until last year were provided by the not-for-profit Antioch Rescue Squad.

While the Antioch Fire Department serves both village and township, ambulance services have been contracted separately for the village and the unincorporated area. The First Fire District, which severs its contract with ARS next month, oversees the unincorporated area of Antioch.

Beginning in May, the village and township will work together and coordinate both fire and ambulance services under the direction of Fire Chief John Nixon.

The levy, which Fire Chief John Nixon considers a key factor in the success of the joint venture, would provide an estimated $1.6 million for EMS services for the village and township. “The purpose of the referendum is to find a stable funding source for ambulance services for the village and First Fire District,” said Nixon.

Nixon pointed out ARS was not providing free service during its 72-year history with the village. “After insurance revenue was collected, ARS still had their own costs of equipment and personnel paid for by benefactors and donations, but that is a unsustainable model today,” said Nixon, explaining that Antioch was one of the last communities in Lake County to rely on a volunteer rescue squad. “Every other community levies taxes to pay for fire and rescue services. We are a little behind the eight-ball in that process. I know these are tough times, but we have to stabilize our revenue to provide services without going into debt.”

“The success of this referendum is highly significant for the well being of our life safety services,” said Keim, explaining that even when ambulance service was provided by Antioch Rescue Squad, the service was partially funded by tax dollars.

“There is a misconception that tax money hasn’t been involved or that the ARS provided a free service,” said Keim. “The reality is that if people want high quality EMS services, there has to be a sustainable way to pay for it. Most communities have already taken the route of a tax levy which provides a solid basis for funding and takes EMS services out of the competition for general tax dollars.”

 

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As seen around … Glenview

This from John Tulipano:

On April 9th I was able to attend some afternoon drills at NIPSTA with companies from MABAS Division 3 running a simulated building explosion and collapse with several autos on fire and a civil disturbance!

THANKS HANK!

John
fire truck photo

John Tulipano photo

fireman putting on his gear

John Tulipano photo

firemen fighting a car fire in training

John Tulipano photo

fire truck photo

John Tulipano photo

fireman with hose

John Tulipano photo

fire truck photo

John Tulipano photo

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New ambulance for North Aurora (more)

This from Christopher Holmes:

Christopher T. Holmes
ambulance photo

Christopher T. Holmes photo

ambulance photo

Christopher T. Holmes photo

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The cost of calling an ambulance in the Chicago area

The BGA has an article which outlines the charges levied by many fire departments or the governing municipalities.

Free ambulance rides, once a common practice among Chicago-area municipalities, have become increasingly rare, according to a Better Government Association analysis of about 130 fire departments in Cook County, and that ambulance fees, standards and practices vary widely among communities.

Fees for emergency transports range from $0 to $2,587 depending on the level of care provided, the residency of the patient and other factors.

Ambulance fees are here to stay because cash-strapped villages, towns and cities have come to depend on these “user fees” to cover emergency service costs, and create new revenue opportunities designed to help contain or ease local tax increases.

In Cook County, a “basic life support,” or BLS, ride could cost residents anywhere from $0 to $1,200, with an average rate of $587. Along with emergency transportation to a hospital, BLS may include basic care such as CPR, splinting fractures or controlling bleeding. For non-residents, who are often charged a higher price, BLS fees range from $365.42 to $1,400, with an average rate of $732.

“Advanced life support,” or ALS, fees range from $0 to $1,900 for residents and $433 to $2,587 for non-residents. ALS is typically divided into two categories based on the level of support, which includes more advanced care such as cardiac monitoring and giving medication.

The City of Chicago charges residents $900 for BLS, $1,050 for the lesser ALS care, and $1,200 for the more sophisticated ALS care, plus $17 per mile and $25 for oxygen. Non-residents pay an additional $100 fee.

Billing policies vary just as much as the rates. Some agencies accept insurance as payment in full, while others bill the patient for any remaining balance, and, in some cases, employ a collections agency to recoup the debt.

 Highest Ambulance Rates in Cook County

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In 2002, Medicare instituted a standardized rate schedule that increases annually based on inflation. Regardless of what a provider charges, Medicare pays according to its reimbursement rates, which range from $367.32 to $436.20 per ambulance transport. Since Medicare is the largest payer for ambulance services, the fees that are set by each local governing body become less meaningful.

Forest View, McCook and Rosemont are the only remaining places in Cook County that do not charge residents for ambulance service (though non-residents will get a bill.)

AGENCY RESIDENT NON-RESIDENT MILEAGE OTHER FEES
BLS ALS-1 ALS-2 BLS ALS-1 ALS-2 Res. Non-Res.
Alsip FD 700 800 N/A 800 850 N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
Arlington Heights FD 400 400 450 600 600 650 0 0
Barrington FD 420 525 N/A 525 630 N/A 45 55 YES
Barrington Countryside FPD 600 800 1000 800 900 1100 12/mi 12/mi
Bartlett FPD 550 800 1000 800 1100 1200 10/mi 10/mi YES
Bedford Park FD 550 800 1200 750 1100 1400 15/mi 15/mi YES
Bellwood FD 350 400 N/A 400 450 N/A 8/mi 8/mi YES
Bensenville FPD 850 1100 1375 1275 1650 2100 16/mi 16/mi
Berkeley FD 825 1300 1725 1125 1950 2550 15/mi 15/mi YES
Berwyn FD 450 550 N/A 550 600 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Blue Island FD 500 N/A N/A 600 N/A N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Bridgeview FD 600 700 N/A 650 750 N/A 12/mi 12/mi YES
Broadview FD 725 1050 1250 825 1200 1400 12/mi 12/mi YES
Brookfield FD 750 1000 N/A 750 1000 N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
Buffalo Grove FD 475 550 700 650 750 925 8.50/mi 8.50/mi YES
Burbank FD 500 865 N/A 500 865 N/A 50 or 70 50 or 70 YES
Burnham FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Calumet City FD 700 800 N/A 700 800 N/A 7/mi 7/mi YES
Calumet Park FD 600-650 675-725 N/A 650 725 N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
Chicago FD 900 1050 1200 1000 1150 1300 17/mi 17/mi YES
Chicago Heights FD 600 700 800 600 700 800 15/mi 15/mi YES
Chicago Ridge FD 450 500 N/A 550 650 N/A 12/mi 12/mi YES
Cicero FD 400 750 1000 400 750 1000 25/mi 25/mi YES
Country Club Hills FD 450 550 650 550 650 750 10/mi 10/mi
Crestwood FD 550 650 N/A 600 700 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Deerfield-Bannockburn FPD 500 700 N/A 500 700 N/A 10/mi 10/mi
Des Plaines FD 500 700 950 650 950 1150 15/mi 15/mi
Dixmoor FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Dolton FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
East Dundee & Countryside FPD 550 950 1250 750 1150 1350 10/mi 10/mi YES
East Hazel Crest FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Elgin FD 442.75 525.75 760 692.75 900 1135 10/mi 10/mi YES
Elk Grove Village FD 519 622 893 774 876 1155 8/mi 12.68/mi
Elmhurst FD 750 1150 1250 850 1250 1350 16/mi 16/mi YES
Elmwood Park FD 700 1000 1300 900 1200 1500 20/mi 22/mi YES
Evanston FD 362 429 621 500 550 700 7/mi 7/mi
Evergreen Park FD 650 750 N/A 700 800 N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
Flossmoor FD 1100 1300 1500 1100 1300 1500 10/mi 10/mi
Ford Heights FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Forest Park FD 400 1000 1200 400 1000 1200 25/mi 25/mi YES
Forest View FD 0 N/A N/A 650 N/A N/A 0 0 YES
Fox River Grove FPD 700 900 1000 700 900 1000 12/mi 12/mi
Franklin Park FD 850 1100 1375 1275 1650 2100 0 0
Glencoe FD 522 600 683 610 688 766 7.17/mi 7.17/mi
Glenview FD 889.15 889.15 N/A 1004.65 1004.65 N/A 11.26/mi 11.26/mi
Glenwood FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Golf FD 889.15 889.15 N/A 1004.65 1004.65 N/A 11.26/mi 11.26/mi
Hanover Park FD 625 725 975 625 725 975 10.50/mi 10.50/mi YES
Harvey FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Hazel Crest FD 361.31 429.05 589.07 500 700 700 0 0 YES
Hillside FD 825 1300 1725 1125 1950 2550 16/mi 16/mi YES
Hinsdale FD 550 650 800 800 1000 1200 10/mi 25/mi YES
Hoffman Estates FD 370.6 440.09 636.98 653.26 757.78 1019.08 8.32/mi 10.92/mi
Hoffman Estates FPD 370.6 440.09 636.98 653.26 757.78 1019.08 8.32/mi 10.92/mi
Hometown FPD 1200 1200 N/A 1400 1400 N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
Homewood FD 450 550 N/A 650 750 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Kenilworth FD 525 675 N/A 650 850 N/A 12/mi 12/mi
La Grange FD 440 710 N/A 440 710 N/A 8/mi 8/mi
La Grange Park FD 500 800 800 800 1200 1200 15/mi 15/mi YES
Lake Zurich/Lake Zurich Rural FPD 600 600 N/A 700 700 N/A 1/mi 1/mi
Lansing FD 365.42 450 628.06 365.42 450 628.06 7.09/mi 7.09/mi YES
Lemont FPD 450 750 N/A 650 1000 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Lincolnwood FD 500 700 950 850 1000 1250 15/mi 17/mi
Lynwood FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Lyons FD 600 700 800 1000 1200 1400 15/mi 15/mi
Markham FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Matteson FD 450 550 650 650 750 850 10/mi 10/mi YES
Maywood FD 500 800 N/A 700 1000 N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
McCook FD 0 0 0 1250 1250 2000 0 12/mi YES
Melrose Park FD 850-950 1100 1375 850-950 1100 1375 16/mi 16/mi YES
Merrionette Park FD 650 N/A N/A 700 N/A N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
Midlothian FD 700 800 900 750 850 950 16/mi 16/mi
Morton Grove FD 500 700 950 650 950 1150 15/mi 15/mi YES
Mount Prospect FD 365.42 433.93 628.06 465.42 533.93 728.06 7.09/mi 7.09/mi
Niles FD 500 700 950 750 950 1150 15/mi 15/mi YES
North Palos FPD 850 1100 1375 1275 1650 2100 16/mi 16/mi YES
North Riverside FD 600 1200 N/A 600 1200 N/A 25/mi 25/mi YES
Northbrook FD 500 500 500 700 700 700 0 0
Northfield FD 500 600 675 625 700 750 10/mi 10/mi
Northlake FPD 780 1280 1600 1280 1600 1850 18.5/mi 18.5/mi YES
Northwest Homer FPD 550 650 N/A 650 750 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Norwood Park FPD 600 1000 1200 600 1000 1200 25/mi 25/mi YES
Oak Brook FD 550 700 800 650 800 900 10/mi 10/mi YES
Oak Forest FD 650 750 N/A 750 900 N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
Oak Lawn FD 600 700 800 650 950 1150 15/mi 15/mi YES
Oak Park FD 500 800 N/A 700 1000 N/A 15/mi 15/mi
Olympia Fields FD 600 700 800 600 700 800 15/mi 15/mi YES
Orland FPD 1000 1100 1200 1100 1200 1250 15/mi 15/mi
Palatine FD 441 523 758 533 632 915 7/mi 7/mi
Palatine Rural FPD 700 825 1000 945 1115 1350 10/mi 10/mi YES
Palos FPD 550 550 N/A 850 850 N/A 0 0
Palos Heights FPD 795 895 995 995 1095 1195 10/mi 15/mi
Park Forest FD 365 435 630 615 710 780 7/mi 7/mi YES
Park Ridge FD 500 700 950 650 950 1150 15/mi 15/mi
Phoenix FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Pleasantview FPD 710 1050 N/A 710 1050 N/A 25/mi 25/mi
Posen FD 750 750 750 900 900 900 20/mi 20/mi
Prospect Heights FPD 400 450 650 500 550 750 10/mi 10/mi
Richton Park FD 450 550 N/A 550 700 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
River Forest FD 600 950 1200 750 1100 1500 20/mi 22/mi YES
River Grove FD 375-600 1000 1200 375-600 1000 1200 25/mi 25/mi YES
Riverdale FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Riverside FD 500 700 850 800 1000 1000 15/mi 15/mi
Robbins FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Roberts Park FPD 1150 1500 1900 1275 1650 2100 16/mi 16/mi YES
Rolling Meadows FD 375 450 600.85 375 450 600.85 7/mi 7/mi
Roselle FD 800 1000 1200 900 1200 1400 15/mi 20/mi YES
Rosemont FD 0 0 0 500 700 700 0 0
Sauk Village FD 725 950 1100 725 950 1100 22.50/mi 22.50/mi YES
Schaumburg FD 365.42 433.93 628.06 618.59 759.52 936.76 7.09/mi 7.09/mi
Schiller Park FD 650 1100 1300 700 1200 1400 16/mi 16/mi YES
Skokie FD 500 700 950 650 950 1150 15/mi 15/mi YES
South Chicago Heights FD 750 850 850 750 850 850 10/mi 10/mi YES
South Holland FD 450 550 N/A 500 600 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Steger FD 500 600 N/A 550 750 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Stickney FD 500 N/A N/A 550 N/A N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
Stone Park FD 750 750 750 1250 1500 2000 10/mi 10/mi YES
Streamwood FD 367.32 436.2 631.34 625 725 975 7.16/mi 10.50/mi
Summit FD 650 900 1100 750 1000 1200 5/mi 7/mi
Thornton FD 450 550 N/A 550 650 N/A 10/mi 10/mi YES
Tinley Park FD 725 850 950 725 850 950 20/mi 20/mi
Tri-State FPD 750 1000 N/A 1000 1250 N/A 15/mi 15/mi YES
University Park FD 625 800 N/A 725 900 N/A 15/mi 15/mi
Westchester FD 850 1305 1725 1275 1957.5 2587.5 16/mi 16/mi
Western Springs FD 500 600 700 800 900 1000 15/mi 15/mi YES
Wheeling FD 365.42 433.93 628.06 365.42 433.93 628.06 0 0
Wilmette FD 450 550 700 450 550 700 7.5/mi 7.5/mi
Winnetka FD 525 675 N/A 650

thanks Dan

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Grass fire 4-7-14, Fox River & Countryside FRD

This from John Tulipano:

St Charles Eng 103 and Brush 101 were dispatched to 4000 W. Lincoln Highway (route 38) for a possible brush fire. While en-route Engine 103 reported a header in the sky … they arrived and reported 10 acres of brush going and moving rapidly westward. Chief 112 arrived and requested brush trucks from Batavia and Geneva. Elburn’s chief arrived and requested two brush trucks and a tanker from Elburn.

Fox River and Countryside (FRC) was also dispatched by Kane County … they were already on two other brush fires at the far northeast end of their district. Eventually they would arrive with both of their engines, a tanker, and two brush trucks.
When FRC arrived, they took the west side of the fire to protect exposures to a large barn, house, and several out buildings. FRC’s tanker would fill Elburn, St Charles, and their own brush rigs several times to bring the fire under control.  Turns out the fire was in Fox River and Countryside’s district, the address was 39w962 Route 38.
white fire engines

John Tulipano photo

firemen at grass fire

John Tulipano photo

grass fire with brush truck

John Tulipano photo

grass fire with brush truck

John Tulipano photo

fire engine pumping water

John Tulipano photo

fire truck photo

John Tulipano photo

More photos at   http://tulipano-firephotos.smugmug.com/FIRES/4714-Fox-River-and-Countryside/

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More from the 2014 FDIC

This from Asher Heimermann:

Could you share my pictures from FDIC on the blog?

Attached are three with the rest that can be found at http://www.publicsafety.photos/Events/4-11-2014.
Thank you,
Asher Heimermann, Fire Photographer
Sheboygan, Wisconsin
Rosenbauer American fire truck banner

Asher Heimermann photo

fire truck trade show

Asher Heimermann photo

firefighter training prop

Asher Heimermann photo

These photos from John Tulipano:

fire truck trade show exhibit hall

John Tulipano photo

Tim Olk

John Tulipano photo

trade show graphics

John Tulipano photo

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A summary of information surrounding the new CFD contract

A blog post at Politics Early & Often part of the Suntimes.com, talks about Chicago not having to borrow to cover back pay for firefighters:

Chicago firefighters and paramedics will get more than $20 million in back pay without adding to the city’s mountain of debt, under a five-year contract that forfeits union givebacks for the possibility of pension reform.

Earlier this year, Mayor Rahm Emanuel persuaded the City Council to double — from $500 million to $1 billion — a so-called “commercial paper” program used to tide the city over between major bond issues. Chief Financial Officer Lois Scott said then that the short-term borrowing program would “ensure the city has liquidity for unseen needs such as retroactive salary payments and judgments.”

But City Hall insisted Thursday that the more than $20 million needed to cover the back pay was tucked away into all-purpose “finance general” accounts in the mayor’s 2014 budget and that the tab would not be covered by borrowed money.

The contract gives firefighters and paramedics an 11 percent pay raise over five years, maintains staffing levels and bolsters ambulance service by converting all 15 basic-life-support ambulances to advanced-life-support. The decision to end a two-tier system that paramedics have called a dismal failure would give Chicago 75 ambulances capable of providing the most sophisticated level of care.

It would also free up the equivalent of 30 firefighters, since each one of the city’s BLS ambulances are staffed by a pair of firefighter-EMT’s. The city has agreed to hire more paramedics — anywhere from 50 to 200, sources said.

“It’s sort of a back door way of getting variances” from the requirement that every piece of fire apparatus be staffed by at least five employees, said a source familiar with the agreement. “Manning factors go down. There are more people available in firehouses. It’s a win-win.”

In addition, the contract calls for a six-member committee — three mayoral appointees and three designated by Chicago Firefighters Union Local 2 — to study the need for additional ambulances. “The committee is to look at potentially putting five more ambulances into service by 2016,” said Ald. Nick Sposato (36th), a former Chicago firefighter.

“The BLS ambulance program did not work. Four thousand times last year, they sent a BLS ambulance and had to upgrade to ALS. To err on the side of sending ALS is fine. You certainly don’t want to send a BLS ambulance on an ALS run. Peoples’ lives could be in jeopardy.”

A top mayoral aide added, “Five more ambulances [for a total of 80] is certainly a goal the committee will be looking at. This is something the commissioner and the union feel strong about.”

The five-year agreement would require firefighters and paramedics who retire between the ages of 55 and 59 to contribute 2 percent toward retiree health care that’s now free. Police sergeants and lieutenants have already agreed to those terms. But that’s among the only givebacks Emanuel was able to wring out of Local 2.

The mayor came up empty on his laundry list taking aim at such treasured union perks as: holiday and duty availability pay, clothing allowance, pay grades, premium pay, non-duty lay-up coverage, the physical fitness incentive and the 7 percent premium paid to cross-trained firefighter paramedics. Nor did the union agree to Emanuel’s plan to have “double houses” that include both engines and trucks to be staffed by nine firefighters instead of 10.

Instead, the mayor settled for what sources called a “vanilla” agreement with a modest pay raise, in hopes of creating a “collaborative atmosphere” that will set the stage to solve the city’s pension crisis.

Next year, Chicago is required by state law to make a $600 million contribution to stabilize police and fire pension funds that have now have assets to cover just 30.5 percent and 25 percent of their respective liabilties.

Emanuel wants the General Assembly to put off the balloon payment until 2023 to lift the sword hanging over Chicago taxpayers and give him time to negotiate pension reforms with police and fire unions.

“If we had pushed on variances, manning or tried to go after junk pay and vacation pay, it would have ended up in interest arbitration, and the arbitrator would find an offset for it. We would have had to give up something else,” said a source familiar with the agreement.

thanks Dan

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Palos FPD apparatus updates

This from Martin Nowak:

I stopped at the Palos Fire District Friday. Took pictures of their new Truck 6304 and Ambulance 6302. I also took pictures of their old A6302 which will become a dive unit. Thank you to the firefighters of Palos FD for allowing me to take pictures. Also, I sent my photo of the old Truck 6304. 

Truck 6304 - 2014 Pierce Velocity 105? Ladder Truck.
Ambulance 6302 – 2014 Ford F-450/Marque 
The truck is at Station 1, the ambulance is at Station 2.
E-ONE Hurricane aerial ladder truck

The previous truck for the Palos FPD. Martin Nowak photo

Pierce Velocity aerial ladder truck

Driver’s side of the new truck. Martin Nowak photo

Pierce Velocity aerial ladder truck

Martin Nowak photo

fire department door seal

Martin Nowak photo

Pierce Velocity aerial ladder truck

New Pierce Velocity truck for the Palos FPD. Martin Nowak photo

ambulance photo

New ambulance for Palos FPD. Martin Nowak photo

ambulance photo

Rear of the new ambulance. Martin Nowak photo

ambulance photo

This ambulance is being converted into a dive team unit. Martin Nowak photo

ambulance photo

The old and new ambulances. Martin Nowak photo

 

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Working fire in Chicago 4-13-14

This from Josh Boyajian:

A working fire this afternoon in the 1600 blk of Karlov. E95 arrived and had smoke showing from the 3rd floor. Engines 95 and 109 had lines lead out, Truck 26 had the main to the roof, and Truck 48 threw their banger ladder on the (B) sector.  Fire was quickly knocked. Here are some of my shots.

fire scene with aerial to the roof

Josh Boyajian photo

firemen make entry with heavy smoke overhead

Josh Boyajian photo

firemen make entry with heavy smoke overhead

Josh Boyajian photo

firemen raise the banger ladder

Josh Boyajian photo

Chicago FD Engine 109

Josh Boyajian photo

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Fatal house fire in Tinley Park, 4-12-14

This from Steve Redick:

We spent the day at Indy yesterday…and we were 90 minutes out of town when they had the big job so we missed it. We did catch this job in the far southern suburb of Tinley Park when we got back to town. It was just about done when we finally found it, and 1 victim was removed prior to our arrival and did not survive. Here are some rig shots and some overall scene shots. This is an area I never get to, so these are some new sights for me…

Steve

night fire scene photo

Steve Redick photo

Tinley Park fire engine at fire scene

Steve Redick photo

Tinley Park fire engine at fire scene

Steve Redick photo

Tinley Park fire engine at fire scene

Steve Redick photo

E-ONE tower ladder at night fire scene

Steve Redick photo

E-ONE tower ladder at night fire scene

Steve Redick photo

E-ONE tower ladder at night fire scene

Steve Redick photo

firemen on roof at night

Steve Redick photo

Orland FPD Pierce aerial ladder

Steve Redick photo

Oak Forest fire engine

Steve Redick photo

Country Club Hills tower ladder HME

Steve Redick photo

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