Fire fighting is a tough job in India, but it’s not that bad compared to what the average Indian will have to do if it goes down.
As the country tries to contain the blaze, we spoke to some experts who are ready to lend their expertise and skills.
Here are our top picks for how to survive wildfire:1.
How to save lives in India: The National Disaster Response Force, or NDRF, is India’s military and law enforcement agency, which has set up an online map and set up its own firefighting unit to assist with the battle.
The agency says it has more than 2,000 firefighters in the country, with fire fighting units deployed at some 7,500 locations.
The agency has deployed about 2,300 troops to the national capital, New Delhi, where more than 100,000 people are under evacuation orders, as the situation in the city has become desperate.2.
How many people will need to be rescued: In India, a fire can burn for up to eight hours.
Firefighting is the work of the NDRFs, which are tasked with battling wildfires.
The NDRFS says it’s expected that there will be an additional 10,000 fires across the country as the country struggles to contain them.3.
How long does it take to get back to normal: India’s firefighting teams usually work six-hour shifts, although it can sometimes take a day to get to the location where the fire started.
The time is determined by the intensity of the fire, according to the National Disaster Management Authority.
The NDRFF has dispatched an additional 1,000 fire fighting teams to the capital.4.
How will you survive an attack: There are two types of attacks: “friendly fire” and “hostile fire.”
“Friendly fire” fires can be initiated by people who know one another, and are aware of the danger.
They’re usually fought by people with weapons, but the NDLF says these types of fires can also be initiated using explosives.
“Hostile fire” attacks occur when someone with an intent to cause damage or harm fires intentionally.
These fires are more difficult to extinguish.5.
How does the NLLP respond to a fire?
The NDLFs firefighting units can also assist in responding to hostile fire incidents.
According to the NDP, there are about 6,500 NDLP units in the state of Maharashtra.
They are deployed in about 1,700 places, including 1,400 fire fighting stations and about 400 air defence battalions.6.
How do you get back on your feet after a fire?: There are a variety of ways to deal with the damage caused by a fire, including “dry fire” which can be controlled with extinguishing gas.
The government has established a dry fire relief centre in Mumbai, which can help people who have lost everything.
The centre is manned by people from various professions and organisations, who have been trained to respond to dry fire emergencies.7.
How safe are your home, businesses and other infrastructure?
India has an infrastructure deficit.
It’s estimated that about half of India’s road networks have been damaged or destroyed in the fires, which have left thousands of people homeless.
The damage is likely to continue as the fires continue to rage in the rest of the country.