Miami-Dade Fire Rescue Department
Not to be confused with Miami Fire-Rescue Department.
The Miami-Dade Fire Rescue Department (MDFR) provides fire protection and emergency medical services to the unincorporated parts of Miami-Dade County, Florida, along with 30 municipalities located within the county. In all the department is responsible for 1,883 square miles (4,880 km2) of land.
The Miami-Dade Fire Rescue (MDFR) Air Rescue Bureau provides regional air medical services, search and rescue, aerial firefighting and tactical support to MDFR operations, to those of local municipalities and government agencies at the state and federal level.
MDFR helicopters transport severely injured trauma patients to state approved Level I trauma centers. Flight crews are trained in additional tactical disciplines necessary to deploy personnel and equipment in search and rescue missions, firefighting operations and reconnaissance on large incidents such as wildland fires and catastrophic events.
Air Rescue operates four Agusta Westland AW139 helicopters. Each aircraft is equipped with the following:
- Patient loading systems normally configured allow the transport of two critical-care patients, with the option to reconfigure for up to six patients in Mass Casualty Incidents (MCIs).
- An external hoist for helicopter-borne rescues.
- An external high-power searchlight, "The Night Sun," is used for night operations.
- MCI Command and Control suitable radio suite.
- Night Vision Goggle compatible lighting.
During the dry season, each aircraft can be configured with a Bambi Bucket for firefighting / water-operations.
All four helicopters are housed at MDFR fire stations located at both Miami Executive Airport and Miami-Opa Locka Executive Airport.
Urban Search And Rescue (USAR)
Main article: Urban Search and Rescue Florida Task Force 1
The Miami-Dade Fire Department is the founding member of one of Florida's two FEMA Urban Search and Rescue Task Force.Florida Task Force 1 (FL-TF1) is available to respond to natural or man-made disasters around the county and world and assist with search and rescue, medical support, damage assessment and communications.
In the early 1980s two fire departments, Miami-Dade Fire Rescue (at that time known as Metro-Dade Fire Rescue) and the Fairfax County Fire & Rescue Department, operated under an agreement with the Office of Foreign Disaster Assistance (OFDA) of the U.S. State Department to provide international search and rescue assistance in times of disaster. During these early years, assistance was provided to the countries of Mexico, Philippines and Soviet Armenia.
In 1991, FEMA incorporated a US&R team concept into a federal response plan. Over 20 teams were geographically chosen throughout the country, with local public safety departments as sponsoring agencies. Today, under the Department of Homeland Security (DHS) there are 28 national task forces staffed and equipped to provide 24-hour search and rescue operations following earthquakes, tornadoes, floods, hurricanes and other natural or human-caused disasters.
- Earthquakes 1985 Mexico City 1986 El Salvador 1988 Armenia 1990 Philippines 1997 Venezuela 1999 Colombia 1999 Turkey 1999 Taiwan 2010 Haiti
- Hurricanes / Weather Disasters 1988 Gilbert, Jamaica 1989 Hugo, Eastern Caribbean 1992 Andrew, Miami 1995 Luis, Caribbean 1995 Marilyn, Caribbean 1995 Opal, North Florida 2000 Belize 2004 Charley, Charlotte County, Florida 2005 Katrina, New Orleans, Louisiana 2008 Gustav, Texas 2008 Ike, Miami-Dade County, Florida
- Flooding/Weather Disasters 2000 Mozambique
- Building Explosions 1995 Oklahoma City 1996 Columbo, Sri Lanka 1996 Puerto Rico 2001 Pentagon, Washington, D.C. 2001 World Trade Center, New York
- Airplane Crash 1995-96 Buga, Colombia 1996 ValuJet Crash, Florida
- Communications Support 1989 Romania 1991 Northern Iraq & Turkey 1994 Rwanda 1994 Haiti 1995 Montserrat 1995 Sierra Leone 1996 Bosnia 1998 Nairobi, Kenya
- Building Collapse 2007 Barbados, 2012 Doral, FL, 2021 Surfside condominium building collapse
Stations and Apparatus
The MDFR has 71 stations split up in 14 battalions. There are 2 additional stations under construction and one in a location To Be Determined 
Coordinates: 25°46′N80°12′W / 25.767°N 80.200°W / 25.767; -80.200
As many as 15 people are without a home after a residential building went up in flames late Tuesday night in North Miami Beach.
Crews arrived at the scene near the 2600 block of Northeast 182nd Terrance after the fire was called in just after 10:30 p.m. and spent more than five hours fighting flames.
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No injuries were reported.
“I imagine we lost everything,” said Eduardo Altamirano, who salvaged some diapers, his granddaughter's doll, some pills and other odds and ends.
Flames burst out for a second time about an hour after being put out, forcing firefighters to return.
“It’s not unheard of, especially when you have multiple void spots, which is multiple hidden areas that we have a hard time accessing,” Miami-Dade Fire Rescue Battalion Chief Christopher True said.
Fire rescue investigators have not released any information on what caused the fire to start, but four families have reportedly been displaced.
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Fire Rescue Department
2300 Pine Tree Dr., Miami Beach, FL 33139
Phone: (305) 604-2489
Miami Beach Fire Rescue has four stations strategically located throughout the North, Mid, and South Beach, with an average response time of less than four minutes. The department handles 20,000 calls per year with 85% of the responses being medical calls. The stations are located as follows:
Fire Station 1
1051 Jefferson Ave., Miami Beach, FL 33140
Fire Station 2
2300 Pinetree Ave., Miami Beach, FL 33140
Fire Station 3
5303 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, FL 33140
Fire Station 4
7940 Collins Ave., Miami Beach, FL 33140
From Eastbound on 195 to Fire Station 2:
• Right (South) on Pine Tree Drive.
• The Fire Department is located at 2300 Pine Tree Drive.
User reviewsHave you been to Miami Beach, Florida? Please share your experience of with others. Write a review | Read reviews
The house was noisy and I went to the barn to sleep in the hay. The uncle also had a cow, but by mutual agreement, they gave it to the neighbors, on the condition that we take milk from them. They turned out to be good people and kept their word. Therefore, there was enough hay in the barn.
Today miami beach fire
I dont know how it occurred to me to say this, because internally I was sure that I would definitely fall, and maybe even die on the spot. Dasha seemed to have calmed down from my answer. And shrugging her shoulders, she said: - Usually they fall and howl. - And I will not fall and conquer.Miami Beach Fire Rescue Cadet Recap Ceremony 2021
And now, sheep, the question is: what the hell should he look at your inner world. "Huh. What they stuck out and liked. Go quietly now and spread your legs.
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The fireman pretended not to hear. - Pour, Broom, into our glasses with Oksa, while I go out, yours are waiting for you, wait for your steal we will bring you a little. One.