Dec 01

Snoqualmie Snow Views

Posted on December 1, 2022 at 2:03 PM by Gail Folkins

Snoqualmie RiverMt Si Snow 2 Dec 2022Snoqualmie BenchHere are some wintertime views from our early snowfall. 

May 27

Deputy Chief Bailey Graduates from Executive Training Program

Posted on May 27, 2022 at 12:15 PM by Gail Folkins

Deputy Chief Mike Bailey recently graduated from the Seattle Fire Department Executive Leadership Academy (ELA). The ELA program is a partnership with the UW Foster’s School of Business and focuses on leadership and change management. He and 30 other future leaders from around the region met over the course of 9 months while studying leadership topics such as leading adaptive/transformative change, fostering positive team dynamics, and authentic and inclusive leadership. The ELA group also met with large private industry leaders to collaborate on leadership topics and worked in teams to present solutions to contemporary fire service issues such as creating feedback loops and (app) solutions; diversity, equity and inclusion practices; and recruitment, retention and hiring. Congratulations, Chief Bailey, on this achievement! Mike Bailey receiving diploma (2022).

May 18

EMS Week - How To Respond in an Emergency

Posted on May 18, 2022 at 3:19 PM by Gail Folkins

Here's how residents can rise to the challenge, before, during, and after an emergency. This is the logo showing the Snoqualmie Fire Department uniform patch.

Before an Emergency


Get educated.

Take a public course to learn how to perform first-aid, cardio-pulmonary resuscitation, and how to Stop-the-Bleed!

Have a first aid kit, both in your vehicle and at home.

Providing aid to someone in need prior to our arrival could be the difference between life or death.

Have a plan for large community effecting events.

Large scale events such as earthquakes, flood,s or human made events will spread the local resources thin. Have a plan for you and your family to meet in a central location to better provide care for each other.

During an Emergency


Take a breath before calling 911.

Calling 911 for the first time can be nerve wracking, especially during an emergency. Talking with the 911 dispatcher in a calm manner will allow them to do their job more efficiently and get the right resources to you sooner. Remember, even if the dispatcher is on the phone with you, resources are already on their way.

Know where you are (nearest cross street or significant landmark).

Finding somebody after they call 911 can be time consuming, especially in our area where we have plenty of recreation area to enjoy. While in town, keep track of street signs. When out in the local recreation areas, know what trail you are on and where you started from.

After an Emergency


For both small and large events, check with police or fire department before leaving, especially if you have rendered aid. Ask important questions and know that you did the right thing!