The fire fighter has been called the “savior of the world” and has helped save more lives than any other human being.
But is the firefighter really as good as they say?
Is the helmet really necessary?
And if so, why?
Is there any real evidence that helmets are the answer to all of our helmet woes?
And, what about the helmet?
It’s a common misconception that the best helmet is the one that has the best performance.
That’s why we decided to take a look at what the research says is the best fire fighter helmet and find out if it is really that good.
The first step was to ask the people who actually wear the helmet, what they thought about it.
Firefighters were asked about their helmet fit and comfort, their own opinions about how much of a difference it made, and whether it made a difference to their overall performance.
The results were interesting.
“I would say I’m probably a little biased,” says Dwayne O’Leary, a firefighter who works in the UK and works out of a fire station.
A helmet fitted to the right man The first question that came up was how much they thought the helmet was worth.
According to the British National Fire and Rescue Association, it is the most expensive item to buy and most likely to be damaged during a fire.
O’Leary’s answer was £500.
That was a bit more than the cost of a pair of pants and a shirt, and not a big chunk of change.
But O’Connor, who works for Hands Off (a charity that provides emergency equipment to firefighters) wasn’t keen to spend that much on a pair.
“[A] helmet should be cheap enough that you could afford it.
It shouldn’t cost more than you have to pay for a new car, and you shouldn’t have to go into debt to buy a new helmet,” he said.
He also told us that the helmets cost more to repair than the replacement ones he had been using. And while he did buy a pair, he said he was only interested in the helmet if he was going to use it to do the job he was trained to do.
After all, he’s the one who has to take the first step when he’s asked to help save lives.
In another interview with the BBC, Ola said he was not thinking of the money.
Instead, he was thinking of the person he was working with.
It was the same situation with a helmet that the man who was actually wearing it.
“I’m not necessarily going to do everything that I can to get a better result.
If the helmet didn’t work I’m not going to be as aggressive and make as much of an effort,” he said.
O’Connor also told the BBC that he’d only bought a pair because he was tired of wearing them and felt they made no difference to his performance.
Another firefighter who spoke to the BBC, James Fergus, told us that while he did think a helmet would improve his performance, he thought it might also have a negative effect on the wearer’s wellbeing.
When it came to his job, Fergus said, “It’s good if you’re wearing a helmet, but you can’t just take it off and go.
You need to put it on and put it back on.
As a firefighter, I have to be thinking about my safety.”
The British Association of Firefighters reiterated the importance of getting a good fit and comfort in the right manner.
However, it also highlighted the importence of making sure the helmet fits just right.
Ferg was also quick to point out that, “I’ve never been a huge fan of the belly shield but I did get used to it because it wasn’t in my bag.”
So while the solution was simple, the decision could have a huge impact on your safety as a firefighter.
Why you need to have a good fitting helmet for your job As it stands, the BAF recommends the fire fighter should have a helmet with a front pockets and front chin rest.
There are a few things you should know about this design.
Firstly, it means the fire fighter is not necessally holding the fire hose or a hose nozzle at the same time.
This means they need to get a clear view of the hose and nozzle to make sure it’s safe to use. Secondly, this design makes it more difficult for a fire to spread.
If the fire spreads, there is