We produce a wide variety of fact sheets, including fact sheets on bush fire safety, land management, communities at risk, tourism and recreation, home fire safety and farm fire safety.
A variety of our fact sheets are available in languages other than English on our translated fact sheets page.
Get Ready For A Bush Fire
Getting ready for a bush fire is easier than you think. By taking 20 minutes with your family to discuss what you’ll do during a fire, you could save their lives, as well as your home.
Prepare Your Home
A well prepared home is more likely to survive a bush fire.
Leave Early, Your Safest Choice
Everyone needs a leave early plan.
Prepare to Stay
One of the most important things you can do before a bush fire is decide what you will do if one should start. If your household plan is to STAY, you must be able to answer the following questions in detail to ensure you and your family are prepared as possible.
NSPs - Places of Last Resort
A Neighbourhood Safer Place is a place of last resort during a bush fire emergency. They are to be used when all other options in your Bush Fire Survival Plan cannot be put into action safely.
Emergency Bush Fire Information & Alert Levels
In a bush fire, it is important you stay up-to-date on the situation in your area so you and your household can put your Bush Fire Survival Plan into action as soon as possible.
Total Fire Bans
If you ignore a Total Fire Ban, people may die.
Hotspots is a community-based training program which provides landholders and land managers with the skills and knowledge to actively participate in fire management for the protection of life and property while at the same time ensuring biodiversity is protected and maintained.
Bush fire safety for campers and bushwalkers
Prepare an escape plan. If caught in a bush fire you may die.
Bush fire safety for travellers
Bush fires can occur quickly and without warning. There are important things you can do to reduce your risk from a bush fire while travelling away from your home.