Category: Sirennet Blog

Hundreds of Water Rescues as Imelda Soaks Texas

HOUSTON (AP) — The remnants of Tropical Depression Imelda unleashed torrential rain Thursday in parts of Texas, prompting hundreds of water rescues, a hospital evacuation and road closures as the powerful storm system drew comparisons to Hurricane Harvey two years ago.

Although the amount of predicted rainfall is massive — forecasters say some places could see 40 inches (100 centimeters) or more this week — Imelda’s deluge is largely targeting areas east of Houston, including the small town of Winnie and the city of Beaumont.

Still, the Houston area faced heavy rains Thursday, leading forecasters to issue a flash flood emergency through midday Thursday for Harris County. In that area, forecasters said 3 to 5 inches (7.5 centimeters to 12.5 centimeters) of rain is possible per hour.

Imelda is the first named storm to impact the Houston area since Hurricane Harvey dumped nearly 50 inches (130 centimeters) of rain on parts of the flood-prone city in August 2017.

No reports of deaths or injuries related to the storm were immediately reported Thursday.

A man walks into high water into his neighborhood as rain from Tropical Depression Imelda inundated the area on Thursday, Sept. 19, 2019, near Patton Village, Texas. (Brett Coomer/Houston Chronicle via AP)

East of Houston, some local officials said the rainfall was causing flooding worse than what happened during Hurricane Harvey. In Winnie, a town of about 3,200 people 60 miles (95 kilometers) east of Houston, a hospital was evacuated and water was inundating several homes and businesses.

“What I’m sitting in right now makes Harvey look like a little thunderstorm,” Chambers County Sheriff Brian Hawthorne told Houston TV station KTRK.

Hawthorne told The Associated Press that emergency workers rescued about 200 people overnight, and that an additional 50 households were on a waiting list to be rescued Thursday morning. He said airboats from the sheriff’s office and the Texas Parks & Wildlife Department were helping with the rescues, along with high-water vehicles.

“It’s as bad as I’ve ever seen it. Right now I’m in an absolute deluge of rain,” Hawthorne told the AP on Thursday morning as he took cover under a carport at an auto dealership in Winnie. The town “looks like a lake.”

“Right now, as a Texas sheriff, the only thing that I really want is for people to pray that it will quit raining,” he added.

In Beaumont, a city of just under 120,000 people about 30 miles (50 kilometers) from the Gulf of Mexico, authorities said all service roads were impassable and two hospitals were inaccessible, the Beaumont Enterprise reported. Beaumont police said on Twitter that 911 has received requests for more than 250 high water rescues and 270 evacuations.

“It’s bad. Homes that did not flood in Harvey are flooding now,” Jefferson County Judge Jeff Branick said. During Harvey, Beaumont’s only pump station was swamped by floodwaters, leaving residents without water service for more than a week.

The National Weather Service issued a flash flood emergency for several counties, saying “life-threatening amounts of rainfall” have fallen and more was expected Thursday. Imelda’s center was about 110 miles (180 kilometers) north of Houston early Thursday and was moving north-northwest at 5 mph (7 kph), according to the National Hurricane Center.

Heavy rainfall occurred Wednesday in many areas. Thunderstorms spawned several weak tornadoes in the Baytown area, about 25 miles (40 kilometers) east of Houston, damaging trees, barns and sheds and causing minor damage to some homes and vehicles.

Coastal counties, including Brazoria, Matagorda and Galveston, were hit hard by rainfall through Wednesday. Sargent, a town of about 2,700 residents in Matagorda County, had received nearly 20 inches (50 centimeters) of rain since Tuesday.

Karen Romero, who lives with her husband in Sargent, said it was the most rain she had had in her neighborhood in her nine years living there.

“The rain (Tuesday) night was just massive sheets of rain and lightning storms,” said Romero, 57.

She said her home, located along a creek, was not in danger of flooding as it sits on stilts, like many others nearby.

In the Houston area, the rainfall flooded some roadways Wednesday, stranding drivers, and caused several creeks and bayous to rise.

The National Hurricane Center said Imelda weakened to a tropical depression after making landfall as a tropical storm Tuesday near Freeport, Texas, with maximum sustained winds of 40 mph (64 kph).

The flooding from Imelda came as Hurricane Humberto blew off rooftops and toppled trees in the British Atlantic island of Bermuda, and Hurricane Jerry was expected to move to the northern Leeward Islands on Friday and north of Puerto Rico on Saturday.

Associated Press writers Diana Heidgerd in Dallas and Jill Bleed in Little Rock, Arkansas, contributed to this report.

All contents © copyright 2019 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.

Product Post: Rugged Havis Device Mounts

Featuring the Universal Rugged Phone Cradle and Industrial Strength Suction Cup Mount and the Phone Cradle and Magnet Mount

The Universal Rugged Phone Cradle and Industrial Strength Suction Cup Mount is the perfect option for those looking to mount their phone for easy access in the car. It’s built tough and is easily mounted.

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Greensboro firefighters wearing special wristbands to analyze chemicals they are exposed to

By Natalie Wilson, Fox News 8

GREENSBORO, N.C. — Greensboro firefighters could find out what toxins they’re being exposed to just by wearing wristbands.

Greensboro, Raleigh and Durham fire departments are partnering with the Duke Cancer Institute for a study analyzing chemicals that could put firefighters at risk for cancer.

“I’ve been very involved in training firefighters my whole career and I’ve been exposed to a lot of different things and it’s really crossed my mind an awful lot,” Greensboro Fire Department Assistant Chief over Health & Safety Alex Gossett said.

Duke Cancer Institute will study what’s collected on the wristbands to get more concrete answers on what firefighters are exposed to.

“We’re going to have one group of firefighters who wear a wristband continuously all day long and that will give us a longitudinal measure of their entire exposure history from sun up to sundown. We’ll have another group of firefighters who only wear the wristband when they’re going into a fire situation,” said Dr. Steven Patierno, deputy director of the Duke Cancer Institute.

The goal is to have 1,000 firefighters participate across the three departments.

The hope is the collected data will provide better guidance on cancer prevention methods, including the equipment cleaning process.

Some of Durham’s firefighters are currently wearing the bands as part of a pilot program.

It’s expected to be several months before the larger study fully begins.

Rescues in the Bahamas as Hurricane Dorian Moves Toward U.S. Coast

U.S. Coast Guard and Britain’s Royal Navy work to get people to safety


FREEPORT, Bahamas (AP) — Bahamians rescued victims of Hurricane Dorian with jet skis and a bulldozer as the U.S. Coast Guard, Britain’s Royal Navy and a handful of aid groups tried to get food and medicine to survivors and take the most desperate people to safety.

Airports were flooded and roads impassable after the most powerful storm to hit the Bahamas in recorded history parked over Abaco and Grand Bahama islands, pounding them with winds up to 185 mph (295 kph) and torrential rain before finally moving into open waters Tuesday on a course toward Florida.

People on the U.S. coast made final preparations for a storm with winds at a still-dangerous 110 mph (175 kph), making it a Category 2 storm.

At least seven deaths were reported in the Bahamas, with the full scope of the disaster still unknown.

Volunteers rescue several families that arrived on small boats, from the rising waters of Hurricane Dorian, near the Causarina bridge in Freeport, Grand Bahama, Bahamas, Tuesday, Sept. 3, 2019. The storm’s punishing winds and muddy brown floodwaters devastated thousands of homes, crippled hospitals and trapped people in attics. (AP Photo/Ramon Espinosa)

The storm’s punishing winds and muddy brown floodwaters destroyed or severely damaged thousands of homes, crippled hospitals and trapped people in attics.

“It’s total devastation. It’s decimated. Apocalyptic,” said Lia Head-Rigby, who helps run a local hurricane relief group and flew over the Bahamas’ hard-hit Abaco Islands. “It’s not rebuilding something that was there; we have to start again.”

She said her representative on Abaco told her there were “a lot more dead,” though she had no numbers as bodies being gathered.

The Bahamas’ prime minister also expected more deaths and predicted that rebuilding would require “a massive, coordinated effort.”

“We are in the midst of one of the greatest national crises in our country’s history,” Prime Minister Hubert Minnis said at a news conference. “No effort or resources will be held back.”

Five Coast Guard helicopters ran near-hourly flights to the stricken Abaco, flying more than 20 injured people to the capital’s main hospital. British sailors were also rushing in aid. A few private aid groups also tried to reach the battered islands in the northern Bahamas.

“We don’t want people thinking we’ve forgotten them. … We know what your conditions are,” Tammy Mitchell of the Bahamas’ National Emergency Management Agency told ZNS Bahamas radio station.

Julia Aylen wades through waist deep water carrying her pet dog as she is rescued from her flooded home during Hurricane Dorian in Freeport, Bahamas, Tuesday, Sept. 3, 2019. Practically parking over the Bahamas for a day and a half, Dorian pounded away at the islands Tuesday in a watery onslaught that devastated thousands of homes, trapped people in attics and crippled hospitals. Julia Aylen is the daughter of Photojournalist Tim Aylen, author of this photo. (AP Photo/Tim Aylen)

With their heads bowed against heavy wind and rain, rescuers began evacuating people from the storm’s aftermath across Grand Bahama island late Tuesday, using jet skis, boats and even a huge bulldozer that cradled children and adults in its digger as it churned through deep waters and carried them to safety.

One rescuer gently scooped up an elderly man in his arms and walked toward a pickup truck waiting to evacuate him and others to higher ground.

Over 2 million people along the coast in Florida, Georgia and North and South Carolina were warned to evacuate. While the threat of a direct hit on Florida had all but evaporated, Dorian was expected to pass dangerously close to Georgia and South Carolina — and perhaps strike North Carolina — on Thursday or Friday. The hurricane’s eye passed to the east of Cape Canaveral, Florida, early Wednesday.

Even if landfall does not occur, the system is likely to cause storm surge and severe flooding, the U.S. National Hurricane Center said.

“Don’t tough it out. Get out,” said U.S. Federal Emergency Management Agency official Carlos Castillo.

In the Bahamas, Red Cross spokesman Matthew Cochrane said more than 13,000 houses, or about 45% of the homes on Grand Bahama and Abaco, were believed to be severely damaged or destroyed. U.N. officials said more than 60,000 people on the hard-hit islands will need food, and the Red Cross said some 62,000 will need clean drinking water.

“What we are hearing lends credence to the fact that this has been a catastrophic storm and a catastrophic impact,” Cochrane said.

Lawson Bates, a staffer for Arkansas-based MedicCorps, flew over Abaco and said: “It looks completely flattened. There’s boats way inland that are flipped over. It’s total devastation.”

The Red Cross authorized $500,000 for the first wave of disaster relief, Cochrane said. U.N. humanitarian teams stood ready to go into the stricken areas to help assess damage and the country’s needs, U.N. spokesman Stéphane Dujarric said. The U.S. government also sent a disaster response team.

Abaco and Grand Bahama islands, with a combined population of about 70,000, are known for their marinas, golf courses and all-inclusive resorts. To the south, the Bahamas’ most populous island, New Providence, which includes the capital city of Nassau and has over a quarter-million people, had little damage.

The U.S. Coast Guard airlifted at least 21 people injured on Abaco. Choppy, coffee-colored floodwaters reached roofs and the tops of palm trees.

“We will confirm what the real situation is on the ground,” Health Minister Duane Sands said. “We are hoping and praying that the loss of life is limited.”

Volunteers walk under the wind and rain from Hurricane Dorian through a flooded road as they work to rescue families near the Causarina bridge in Freeport, Grand Bahama, Bahamas, Tuesday, Sept. 3, 2019. The storm’s punishing winds and muddy brown floodwaters devastated thousands of homes, crippled hospitals and trapped people in attics. (AP Photo/Ramon Espinosa)

Sands said Dorian rendered the main hospital on Grand Bahama unusable, while the hospital at Marsh Harbor on Abaco was in need of food, water, medicine and surgical supplies. He said crews were trying to fly out five to seven kidney failure patients from Abaco who had not received dialysis since Friday.

The Grand Bahama airport was under 6 feet (2 meters) of water.

Late Tuesday, Dorian was centered about 95 miles (155 kilometers) east of Cape Canaveral, Florida, and it was moving northwest at 6 mph (9 kph). Hurricane-force winds extended up to 60 miles (95 kilometers) from its center, while tropical storm-force winds could be felt up to 175 miles (280 kilometers) from the core.

The U.S. coast from north of West Palm Beach, Florida, through Georgia was expected to get 3 to 6 inches of rain, with 9 inches in places, while the Carolinas could get 5 to 10 inches and 15 in spots, the National Hurricane Center said.

NASA satellite imagery through Monday night showed some places in the Bahamas had gotten as much as 35 inches (89 centimeters) of rain, said private meteorologist Ryan Maue.

Parliament member Iram Lewis said he feared waters would keep rising and stranded people would lose contact with officials as their cellphone batteries died.

Dorian also left one person dead in its wake in Puerto Rico before slamming into the Bahamas on Sunday. It tied the record for the strongest Atlantic storm ever to hit land, matching the Labor Day hurricane that struck Florida’s Gulf Coast in 1935, before storms were given names.

Across the Southeast, interstate highways leading away from beaches in South Carolina and Georgia were turned into one-way evacuation routes. Several airports announced closings, and hundreds of flights were canceled. Walt Disney World in Orlando closed in the afternoon, and SeaWorld shut down.

Police in coastal Savannah, Georgia, announced an overnight curfew. North Carolina Gov. Roy Cooper ordered a mandatory evacuation of the dangerously exposed barrier islands along the state’s entire coast.

Having seen storms swamp his home on the Georgia coast in 2016 and 2017, Joey Spalding of Tybee Island decided to empty his house and stay at a friend’s apartment nearby rather than take any chances with Dorian.

He packed a U-Haul truck with tables, chairs, a chest of drawers, tools — virtually all of his furnishings except for his mattress and a large TV — and planned to park it on higher ground. He also planned to shroud his house in plastic wrap up to shoulder height and pile sandbags in front of the doors.

“In this case, I don’t have to come into a house full of junk,” he said. “I’m learning a little as I go.”

Associated Press journalist Ramon Espinosa reported this story in Freeport, AP writer Danica Coto reported from San Juan, Puerto Rico, and AP writer Michael Weissenstein reported from Nassau, Bahamas. AP writers Tim Aylen in Freeport, Russ Bynum in Georgia and Seth Borenstein in Washington contributed to this report.

All contents © copyright 2019 The Associated Press. All rights reserved.

Product Post: Able 2 LightStorm Split Signal Stick

The Able 2 LightStorm Split Signal Stick is a great warning/directional solution for the back of any vehicle. Twenty-four 3-watt Luminator LEDs (12 in each half) utilize Total Reflection optics to provide exceptionally bright light. Comes with a deluxe controller with 12 selectable flash patterns, variable speed control dial and LED flash pattern indicator lights. Black anodized aluminum housing has T-slot (slide bolt) mounting channel on back and underside for easy installation.

Call for Custom Configurations.

Suitable for interior or exterior use.


  • Twenty-four 3-watt Luminator LEDs utilize Total Reflection optics to provide exceptionally bright light.
  • Diffusing lenses on two-thirds of the Luminator LEDs disperse light horizontally. The remaining third provide concentrated forward light.
  • Available in five colors: amber, blue, green, red and white. 
  • Custom Configurations: Choose one color for each of the four sections containing three adjoining Luminator LEDs.
  • Comes with a deluxe controller with 12 selectable flash patterns, variable speed control dial and LED flash pattern indicator lights.
  • Extra wire for optional remote switch operation in random mode only.
  • Linear regulators eliminate RF interference.
  • Black anodized aluminum housing has T-slot (slide bolt) mounting channel on back and underside.
  • Clear lens cover protects LEDs from dust and debris.
  • Plug-in connectors simplify installation.
  • End cable exit (Available as a 1 wire or 2 Wire Version).
  • Made in the U.S.A.


  • Voltage: 12 VDC
  • Amperage: 3.0 amps max.
  • Wiring: 15 ft. power cable
  • Dimensions (light): 2-1/4″ H x 16-13/16″ W x 2-3/8″ D.
  • Dimensions (controller): 1-5/16″ H x 6″ W x 5-11/16″ D.

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Fiat ambulance fleet rolls out in the eastern region

From the Emergency Services Times

Bespoke ambulances which have been specially designed to give patients a smoother journey while improving the care East of England Service NHS Trust (EEAST) crews are able to provide have started to hit the roads.

A total of 12 vehicles are going into service in Norfolk and Waveney, with a further 43 set to be rolled out across the eastern region in the coming months and another 171 by next April. EEAST has invested around £21m in the 226 vehicles, which have been developed following extensive consultation with staff, patients, carers groups and trade unions.

The ambulances have been designed to make transfers smoother and more comfortable for patients, who will be positioned in the centre of the vehicle rather to one side, in turn allowing family members to sit with them or specialist medics to work around them.

In a first for English trusts, EEAST is installing automatic self-loading stretchers as standard so staff no longer need to push patients up a ramp or onto a tail lift into the vehicle, reducing the chances of musculoskeletal problems while also improving the patient experience. The trust is also the first to begin using powered carry chairs so that staff do not have to lift patients when going up or downstairs.

In addition, the new vehicles include a camera and intercom system so the clinician in the cab can communicate with their colleague looking after the patient in the back. The internal layout will also make equipment easy to access in any clinical situation, while electronic checklists will be used to monitor stock and ensure each ambulance carries the correct supplies, saving crews from verifying items manually.

The vehicles are also significantly lighter than EEAST’s existing fleet, making them more efficient and environmentally-friendly, as CO2 emissions, fuel costs and maintenance will be reduced. This will save an estimated £3.3m every year when all of the vehicles have been replaced.

The final design for the ambulance was chosen after staff were given the chance to test four prototype vehicles in a real working environment before feeding back their views.

Product Post: The Whelen Park-Kill Module

The Whelen Park-Kill Module is a relay type device. Proper installation of this unit will allow the operator of a vehicle to activate or deactivate a desired emergency response device, such as a siren, via the transmission park neutral safety switch. There are several ways to install this module, depending upon how and what the operator wants to activate or deactivate when the transmission is in park. This relay has a maximum switching current of 30 Amps.

The Whelen Park-Kill Module is most commonly used in conjunction with either the MPC01 and MPC02 Multi-Purpose Controllers, or the 295 Series siren amplifiers, but could be used to activate or deactivate any load under 30 amps.

Technology Preview: Detecting Weapons with Radio Waves

By David Griffith at Police Mag

In the wake of the El Paso and Dayton mass shootings, many American law enforcement officers and private security professionals are asking how these attacks can be prevented or at least mitigated. Canada’s First Responder Technologies believes it may have the answer, a new way of detecting concealed firearms.

The new Concealed Weapon Detection Device being developed by First Responder uses WiFi signals to detect hidden threats. The technology was developed by researchers at Rutgers University in the School of Engineering’s Wireless Information Network Laboratory. First Responder recently secured exclusive rights to commercialize the concept.

Artist rendering of how the WiFi technology licensed by First Responder Technologies can detect concealed weapons. The company hopes to have a beta product by next summer. Image: First Responder Technologies

Robert Delamar, CEO of First Responder Technologies, says the Rutgers research is a “very impressive feat of engineering.” He likens the technology to radar. The WiFi signal is transmitted around the area being protected and when it is reflected off of a suspicious object it can alert security personnel.

First Responder says there are advantages to using WiFi instead of millimeter wave technology currently in use at many of the nation’s airports. The WiFi system uses a lower frequency for better penetration of clothes, cases, and packs; there is no need for an FCC operating license to use it; and there are no known health risks, the company says on its website.

The inventor of the WiFi weapon detection technology, Yingying (Jennifer) Chen, a professor at Rutgers, believes it’s a “game changer” for the security profession. “The cost will be much lower than X-ray-based systems,” she says on a First Responder Technologies’ video. Because of the lower cost, Chen says more facilities will have better security. “Public safety could be significantly improved,” she says.

The WiFi signals can be used to detect cans, laptops, batteries inside bombs, and liquids as well as guns. But Delamar says his company’s primary focus at the moment is developing a practical tool for detecting guns in areas where they should not be, especially long guns.

He envisions the system augmenting other security measures at schools and other public buildings. The First Responder system would not require additional security personnel and it would not inconvenience the public. “It will produce a detection field that people can walk through,” according to Delamar. “It could look like fence posts around the building, so it’s relatively inconspicuous,” he explains.

Delamar says the system uses WiFi points like the ones used for internet connectivity and three access points are sufficient for covering 20 meters (66 feet) of space.

First Responder is currently working with Rutgers and the Canadian engineering firm Misty West to develop a prototype, and Delamar says he believes the company will be able to demonstrate it soon. The next step after that is a beta product, which he believes will be available for testing in summer 2020.

“This is all about finding a way to create a better perimeter detection system,” Delamar says. And he realizes the urgency for such a new security concept and what it could mean for law enforcement and the American public.

“A mass shooter is intent on killing as many people as quickly as possible,” he says. “If this technology can give law enforcement and security a 10-, 15-, or 30-second heads up, that can save a lot of lives.”

In addition to developing the WiFi weapons detection technology for facility security, First Responder is working on a wearable WiFi weapon detection system for law enforcement. And the company is even working on a short lifespan pepper spray. As Delamar is quick to point out, the “technologies” is in the company’s name for a reason. “It’s plural because we are actually developing several technologies for first responders,” he says.

Lion and Dinges Fire Company Partner to Distribute First Responder PPE

From FireFighterNation

DAYTON, OH—In an effort to improve customer support and coverage throughout the Midwest, LION and Dinges Fire Company are partnering to distribute first responder personal protective equipment (PPE).

LION is the largest family-owned manufacturer of first responder personal protective equipment (PPE) in the United States. In addition to producing some of the most high-quality, cutting-edge turnout gear available, LION also offers a holistic suite of critical fire service products and services that no other U.S. manufacturer provides. From state-of-the-art digital fire training tools to live-fire training products and custom builds, LION’s training product portfolio covers a large spectrum of fire department training needs. Additionally, LION TotalCare® provides first responders with professional PPE cleaning, repair, and inspection services as a verified Independent Service Provider.

“Growth is always on our minds at LION, and we are relentlessly looking for partners who share this mind-set,” said Mark Smith, senior vice president of LION Americas. “Dinges is a first-class company that has proven it knows how to grow and is truly passionate about this industry for the right reasons. They are exactly the type of distributor LION is looking for, so we are more than excited to begin this partnership that will allow us to expand our shared purpose of protecting and educating first responders.”

Dinges Fire Company, based in Amboy, IL, is a growing emergency service distributor, committed to protecting America’s emergency responders with the best safety and protection equipment on the market. With over 200 years of firefighting experience among their team, they take tremendous pride in being firefighters serving firefighters.

“We are proud to align ourselves with a company that shares so many of our core values as well as the same passion for the safety of our first responders,” said Nicholas Dinges, CEO of Dinges Fire Company.  “We look forward to growing this partnership with LION for many years to come.”

Dinges Fire Company began distributing LION products in early September 2019. 

For more information, visit or

Product Post: Tomar Dual Channel Mini LED Warning Light

TOMAR’s RECT-14LS dual channel, ultra high intensity, LED warning light delivers a huge impact in a small footprint. Dual channels offer independent function of up to two lamp colors with 41 user-selectable flash patterns. Made of optical Lexan and hermetically sealed, this one piece, fit anywhere design makes installation a breeze.

At only 4.5″ x 1.25″ x .75″ the RECT-14LS is one of the smallest warning lights on the market to meet SAE J845, SAE J595 and CAL Title 13 specifications. The RECT-14LS’s compact size makes it the perfect auxiliary light for all the hard to fit locations. Mount directly to the body, the rearview mirror, grille or the license plate. A complete line of brackets means you can mount this light practically anywhere.

Interested in buying a Tomar Dual Channel Mini LED Warning Light? Click here.


  • 4 ultra-high intensity LEDs
  • Available in single or dual colors
  • 41 user selectable flash patterns
  • LEDs available in Blue, Green, Red and White
  • Meets SAE J845, SAE J595, CAL Title 13
  • Full array of mounting bracket options


  • Size: 4.5″ Wide x 1.2″ High x .7″ Deep.
  • Current Draw: .4 Amp avg. steady burn.
  • Input Voltage: 12 VDC.
  • Operating Temperature Range: -55°C to +65°C.

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