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I.

On the Job Training Grading Sheet


REPUBLIC OF THE PHILIPPINES
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT
BUREAU OF FIRE PROTECTION
Name of Trainee: Benrae D Valmonte
OJT Destination: City of San Fernando Fire
Station Date:
PERFORMANCE SCALE
(ON-THE-JOB-TRAINING)
INSTRUCTION: Place an (x) mark on the O in the scale below which corresponds to the
rating of the trainee.
LEGEND: 1: Strongly Disagree
4: Agree

2: Disagree
3: Fairly Agree
5: Strongly Agree

PART I: OPERATIONAL SKILLS (30%)


CRITERIA
Trainee helps maintain cleanliness of fire trucks
regularly.

Trainee orderly keeps tools and fire equipment.

Trainee is prompt on orders of his superiors.

Trainees willingness to hop on board the fire


truck/ ambulance when there is fire call as
instructed by fire marshal or his representative
Trainee observes courtesy and chain of
command while doing the operational tasks.

Trainee observes proper wearing of uniform and


equipment.

Trainee observes team building and


camaraderie with his co- workers while doing
operational tasks.

SCALE
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5

O
2
O
2
O
2
O
2
O
2
O
2
O
2

REMAR
K

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

Trainee shows resourcefulness on the available


resources while doing operational tasks.

O
O
1
5

O
2

O O
3

4
TOTAL:

PART II: ADMINISTRATIVE SKILLS (30%)


CRITERIA
Reception-The capability of the trainee to
maintain truthfulness while entertaining the
enquiry from client.(ex. Front desk & telephone
inquiries)
Time Management- The capability of the
trainee to observe deadlines, and manage tasks
within the specified time.
Flexibility- The capability of the trainee to
handle multi-tasking duties while at the OJT
site.
Observance of Courtesy- The trainees
orientation and observance of chain of
command; and respect to authority.
Dress Code- Proper wearing of uniforms and
paraphernalia.

Assimilation- The capability of the trainee to


learn from the experiences he/she encountered
at the OJT site.
Ethical Capability- The capability of the
trainee to decide on what is right.

SCALE
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5
O
O
1
5

O
2
O
2
O
2
O
2
O
2
O
2
O
2

REMAR
K

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

O O
3

4
TOTAL:

SFO3 Nelson N Sibayan


Chief, Administration

SFO4 Godofredo G Asarias


Chief, Operations

SINSP LANY B CARBONELL


OIC City Fire Marshal

BFP VISION AND MISSION


Vision
A modern fire protection agency working toward a safe and progressive society

Mission
To prevent and suppress destructive fires, investigates its causes and provide emergency
medical and rescue services and enforce other related laws with an active involvement
of community

San Fernando City Vision and mission


MISSION
We, the city of San Fernando, La Union, with our partners and linkages, deliver inclusive
social, health and economic services with utmost professionalism and excellence that will
spur the City as the center of health and wellness in Northern Luzon.

VALUES
Transparancy
(Sitwasyon nga awan ti ilemlemmeng)
Excellence
(Kinalaing ken kinasiglat ti amin nga panunot, aramid ken sarita)
Accountability
(Annungen a matakderam)

II. HISTORY

Historical Background of San Fernando City Fire Station

In 1976 San Fernando Fire Station received an award of Citation of Merit in


recognition of its heroic efforts, truly complete and selfless dedication to duty and
voluntary disregard to personal safety in favor of public welfare in order to control the
conflagration in the city of Baguio. This award given by Safety Organization of the
Philippines Baguio City chapter. The headquarters of Philippine Constabulary Integrated
National Police La Union Constabulary/INP Command awarded the San Fernando Fire
Station for having been adjudged as the outstanding fire station of the La Union PC/INP
command during the year 1988-1989 for the exemplary and efficient execution of its
given tasks thus enhancing the accomplishment of our mission. In 1989 the Regional
Disaster Coordinating Council awarded the San Fernando Fire Station/Fire Department an
award Certificate of Recognition for its active participation and exemplary support to the
attainment of the objectives of the Regional Disaster Coordinating Council Region 1
particularly through the successful projection and dissemination of the significance of the
Natural Disaster Consciousness week in the time of Dir. Vicente F. Tomazar the RDCC
Executive Officer. The La Union Council, Boy Scouts of the Philippines San Fernando, La

Union presented the certificate of appreciation to San Fernando Fire Department in


recognition of his zeal and courage in serving unselfishly, generously and conscientiously
the 4th provincial Jamborette in the interest of scouting as a way of life. The San Fernando
City Fire Station continue to serve the people dedicatedly and quality thats why the
Philippine Constabulary integrated National Police Constabulary INP awarded the San
Fernando Fire Station as a Fire Station of the Year from the year 1982, 19884, 1987,
1988, 1989 and consistently awarded up to 1990 as a fire station of the year. It was
given during the annual celebration of PCINC. Presently, The San Fernando City Fire
Station continue serving the people of San Fernando City with an invaluable services
rendered to the community and by the help of different government agencies they helps
to maintain the safety and orderliness of San Fernando City.

III. PRACTICES AND ORGANIZATIONAL SET UP


Practices of City Fire Marshal

Supervise the submission of all report/s needed by the higher offices


Supervise the conduct of all trainings/seminars/lectures
Supervise the conduct of all fire safety inspection
Supervise the conduct of all fire/evacuation drills
Ensure the prevention of corruption that may arise within AOR
Supervise in the organization of Volunteer Fire Brigade

Practices of Administrative Branch

Responsible in the submission of administrative Branch reports


To supervise in the dissemination of office rules regulation and other SOPs
To supervise the issuance of awards commendation and appreciation
To supervise the conduct of information dissemination regarding financial matters
To supervise the inventory of equipment

Practices of Property and Maintenance Section


Responsible in submission of property and Maintenance Sec. reports
Responsible in the conduct of inventory equipment
To maintain the serviceability of the fire truck
Practices Finance and Budget Section

To
To
To
To

prepare acknowledgement receipt of payees


distribute Continuous Finance Check (CFC)
prepare disbursement voucher
conduct information dissemination regarding financial matters

Practices Morale, Welfare and Benefits Section


Responsible in the submission of Morale, Welfare and Benefits Section reports.
Responsible for the issuance of awards commendation and appreciation

Responsible in the implementation of 7 day mode activities


Practices of Personnel Section
Responsible in the submission of Personnel section reports
To update 201 file
To assist in the dissemination of office rules and regulations
Practices of Operation Branch

Responsible in the submission of Operation Branch Reports


Responsible in the conduct of fire safety lecture
To supervise the conduct of fire earthquake and evacuation drill
Responsible in the organization of VFB and EMS volunteer
Responsible in the conduct of VFB and EMS volunteer training

Practices of Emergency Medical and Rescue Section

To
To
To
To

submit monthly Emergency Medical and Rescue Section Report


conduct lecture regarding EMS and Rescue
organize EMS volunteer
assist in the conduct training regarding EMS and Rescue

Practices of Arson, Investigation and Intelligence Section


To submit monthly Arson, Investigation and Intelligence Section Report
To conduct lecture regarding fire investigation
Practices of Pre-Fire Planning, Training and Community Relation Section
To submit monthly Pre- Fire Planning, Training & Community Relation Section
Report
To conduct fire related lectures
To conduct training of volunteer fire brigade
To conduct fire, earthquake and evacuation drill
To organize volunteer fire brigade
Practices of Fire Suppression, Communication and Statistic Section
To record all messages that reach our office
To respond to fire emergency within 7 minutes upon receipt of fire call
To submit statistical report regarding fire incident and accomplishment of station.
Practices Fire Safety Enforcement Branch

Recommending officer to the Fire Marshal in the safety related matters


To supervise the submission of fire Safety Enforcement Branch Reports
To supervise the conduct of building establishment inspection
To supervise the issuance of FSIC
To supervise the implementation of Kiddie Junior Fire Marshal Project
To supervise the collection of Fire Code Fees (FCFC)

Practices of Record and Data Section

Responsible
Responsible
Responsible
Responsible

in
in
in
in

the submission of Records and Data Section reports.


the implementation of Kiddie and Junior Fire Marshal (KJFM)
monitoring Fire Code Fees Collection
the implementation of Ugnayan sa Brgy.

Practices Fire Safety Inspection Section

Responsible in the submission of Fire Safety Inspection Section Reports


To conduct fire safety inspection of all building and establishment within AOR
Responsible in the issuance of fire safety inspection certificate (FSIC)
Responsible in issuance of notice to correct violation (NTCV)
Responsible in the evaluation of building plans

Practices of Building Plan Evaluator


Responsible for reviewing/evaluating building plans and specifications
Determine compliance to the requirement of the Fire Code of the Philippines and
other Life and Safety Standard
Conduct site verification and Inspection on buildings under construction
Determine compliance with approved plans and specifications

IV.BFP NAGUILIAN ORGANIZATIONAL CHART:

INSP MARIUS C FLORES


Acting Municipal Fire
Marshal
SFO1 Rozel L Reyes
DFM / C, FSES

SFO1 Nerissa L Jucutan


C, ADMIN

FO2 Glenn C
Macaraeg
MFPO Burgos

SFO2 Edgar V Nueva


C, Operations

FO1 Arbert J Rillera


MFPO Bagulin

FO2 Maximino A Laigo


Jr
C, Logistics

FO1 Christian L
Martinez
FSES Clerk , CRO

FO1 Noel C Lopez


Finance NCO, DPO

FO1 Rechell T
Candong
Admin Clerk, TRO

FO1 Jayson G Rivera


Operation Clerk, TRO

V. Daily Journal (1st day to 30th day)


Republic of the Philippines
Department of the Interior and Local Government
BUREAU OF FIRE PROTECTION
Regional Office 1
La Union Provincial Office
Patac, Sto. Tomas, La Union
Output Report/Daily Individual Journal
Rank/Name: F/T Benrae D. Valmonte
Fire Station
Date

Day 1
(01 Oct 2014)

Day 2
(02 Oct 2014)

Day 3

Unit Assignment: City of San Fernando

Description of each day encountered and experiences while


On-The-Job-Training
Reported at the City of San Fernando Fire Station (CSFFS) for the
courtesy call to SINSP LANY B CARBONELL, OIC-CFM. Orientation
and briefing was conducted by some of the personnel headed by
the OIC-FM. Matters such as our duties and responsibilities, proper
decorum and the dos and donts in the Fire Station were made
known to me.

SFO3 Nelson N Sibayan delivered a short lecture on Administrative


matters including but not limited to proper conduct, leaves, and
benefits. In addition, FO1 Gladys Villanueva discussed the fire
stations records keeping system. Furthermore, assisted in sorting
and filing of record folders.

FO1 AJ Tumbaga talked about the city fire code fees collection and

(03 Oct 2014)

assessment. FO1 Bryan Ramiscal also emphasized the proper


handling of telephone calls and radio messages.

Day 4
(04 Oct 2014)

SFO1 Adonis A Alambra and FO1 AJ Tumbaga lectured on General


Fire Subjects. Firetruck was cleaned and ensured its serviceability.
Cleanliness of the fire station was also maintained.

Day 5
(05 Oct 2014)

Different fire fighting tools, apparatus and equipment were


explained and differentiated. Proper usage were demonstrated by
FO3 Froilan C Potingan and FO1 Rollyn D Tawac. Maintained the
cleanliness of the Fire Station premises.

Day 6
(06 Oct 2014)

Attended the traditional First Monday of the Month Flag raising


Ceremony. Cleaned the fire station premises. Continuation on the
lecture on firefighting apparatus followed. This included hose
functions and applications, hose rolls, carries, drags, nozzles, fire
extinguishers, ladders etc.

Day 7
(07 Oct 2014)

SFO4 Godofredo G Asarias discussed about the Fire Suppression


and control, Fire Extinguishment by the use of PFAFA/Phases of Fire
Operation, support Services including prioritization and Strategies
on Rescue. Furthermore, FO3 Froilan C Potingan demonstrated
Firetruck Rosenbauer operation. The fire station premises were
kept clean at all times.

Maintained the cleanliness of the Fire station premises. Firetruck


Day 8
penetrator was cleaned, warmed-up and checked for the
(08 Oct 2014 )
completeness of firefighting appliance and protective equipment.
SFO4 Godofredo G. Asarias continued discussion on Rescue and
Emergency Medical Operation.

Day 9
(09 Oct 2014)

Assisted FO1 AJ Tumbaga on assessing Fire Code Fees,


requirements for applications were checked and order of payments
were issued to clients. Folders and documents were filed
accordingly. Station premises were kept clean and firetrucks
ensured serviceability.

Took post at the telephone/ radio operations area. Received and

Day 10
(10 Oct 2014)

relayed messages properly. SFO3 Nelson N Sibayan also discussed


about functions and responsibilities of a Logistics and Supply
Accountable Officer. Fire truck premises were kept clean as always.

Day 11
(11 Oct 2014)

Office files and folders were filed accordingly. Fire station premises
were cleaned and fire trucks were warmed-up.

Day 12
(12 Oct 2014)

Day 13
(13 Oct 2014)

Day 14
(14 Oct 2014)

Day 15
(15 Oct 2014)

Took post at the telephone/radio operator area. In addition, FO1


Bryan L Ramiscal discussed the different functions, duties and
responsibilities of a Customer Relation officer (CRO). General
cleaning of the fire station were done together with fire trucks
being warmed-up and personal protective equipment ensured their
cleanliness and functions.

SFO3 Noel C Chan lectured about Fire Safety inspection including


different types of occupancies, violations to the fire code with
corresponding penalties and fines. Building Plan Evacuation was
also briefly discussed. Fire station maintained clean and
documents and folders were properly sorted and arranged.
Accompanied and assisted SFO4 Godofredo G Asarias in
conducting fire safety inspection within the area of our
responsibility. Checklist for inspection was also prepared. Fire
station maintained clean as always.

Prepared specific checklist for the establishment to be inspected


and accompanied Fire Safety Inspector FO2 Froilan P. Donglos for
the conduct of fire safety inspection within area of responsibility. In
addition, I assisted in releasing Fire Safety Inspection Certificate
(FSIC) to clients. Fire station premises were kept clean at all times
and ensured the fire trucks serviceability.

Day 16
(16 Oct 2014)

Business/ Occupancy Inspection Database was discussed by FO1 AJ


Tumbaga. Later, inspected establishments were encoded in our
database. FSIC were printed and signed by the authorized
personnel. Proper filing of folders and documents were observed.

Day 17

FO3 Sherwin S Dela Pea continued on the discussion of Building


Plan Evacuation. Adequacy of exits, firefighting equipment required

(17 Oct 2014)

for every type of structure were some of the topics included. Also,
establishments inspected were encoded to the database and
folders and office documents were properly filed.

Day 18
(18 Oct 2014)

Hands-on operation and driving of firetruck penetrator with FO3


Froilan C Potingan was performed. Maintained cleanliness of fire
station at all times.

Day 19
(19 Oct 2014)

Organized office records and files. Incoming memorandum and


letter of request received were recorded. Fire station was kept
clean.

Day 20
SFO1 Adonis A Alambra conversed about Fire Arson Investigation.
(20 Oct 2014 ) Keeping of records were kept accurate.

Day 21
(21 Oct 2014)

The continuation of discussion on Fire Arson Investigation


continued. The fire stations cleanliness was maintained.

Day 22
(22 Oct 2014)

Operated for conducting flushing within the city premises. Fire


station was kept clean at all times. Firetruck warmed-up and kept
cleaned.

Day 23
(23 Oct 2014)

Practiced hose throwing, rolling and dragging. Fire hose and


personal protective equipment were properly cleaned afterwards.

Day 24
(24 Oct 2014)

SFO1 Adonis A Alambra discussed about Rescue Emergency


Medical Services.

Day 25
(25 Oct 2014)

Operated for conducting flushing within the city premises. Fire


station was kept clean at all times. Firetruck warmed-up and kept
cleaned.

Day 26
(26 Oct 2014)

Cleaning of fire station premises, personal protective equipment


and ensured firetrucks serviceability.

Day 27
(27 Oct 2014)

Undergone assistance at Thunderbird, Poro Point, San Fernando, La


Union in conducting training on firehose throws, rolls and coupling

connections.

Day 28
(28 Oct 2014)

Assisted in assessing and collecting fire code fees and dispatching


of fire safety inspectors for establishment inspection. Encoded and
printed FSIC and kept office clean.

Day 29
(29 Oct 2014)

Proceeded to BFP RHQ-1, Patac, Sto. Tomas La Union as per memo


order # 140014 regarding measurement of Delta uniform.

Day 30
(30 Oct 2014)

Hopped on the Rosenbauer firetruck as crew to assist on the


vehicular accident at Bauang, La Union.

Day 31
(31 Oct 2014)

Took post at San Juan Cemetery in observance of OPLAN


KALULUWA 2014. Blood pressure monitored, assistance provided to
cemetery goers, motorists and passers-by.

Insight:
This OJT (30days station immersion) is very beneficial to me as a novice fire fighter
because I learned a lot about the daily task, report and routine of the station with the
help and supervision of my seniors. I consider myself as effective and efficient fire fighter
after this OJT.
Pictures of Activities:
VI. Research and Analysis:
Trends and Updates in Fire Fighting Career

Work Ethics/ Values Learned


Service

Professionalism

Serving the community

Being responsive to community

needs
Being progressive and delivering

quality services

Integrity

Dedication
and
pride
in
our
organization
Being skilled, efficient, committed
and innovative
Using our collective capabilities to
deliver an excellent service
Being accountable for our actions

Consideration

Being trustworthy and ethical


Treating each other fairly and

honestly
Having the courage to do the right
thing

Each other
Working together to achieve our
goals
Treating each other with respect and
understanding
Being supportive, compassionate
and helping each other.

Knowledge and Skills Learned


Problems encountered and their solutions
Observation and Overall benefits derived from Training
Conclusion and Recommendation
VII. Attachments:

Certificate of Completion (photocopy)

Evaluation from the City/Municipal Fire Marshal

Daily Time Record/Attendance

Pictures on Actual Training


- Pictures at the faade of the station

VI.

Pictures with other co-workers

Research and analysis

Career Trends for Firefighter and Police Officer Jobs


Career trends for firefighters and police officers are similar because opportunities will
increase, there will be competition for available positions, and candidates will face
increases in required education to gain admission to employment opportunities.

Nationwide Labor Projections for Police Officers and Firefighters


As of 2008, there were approximately 830,000 police officers and detectives in the
nation, while there were 365,000 firefighters in the U.S. According to the Simply Hired
Job Trends for police officers, there was an 103 percent increase in job postings for police
officers since October 2008, while numbers of job postings for firefighters increased by
41 percent in the same period.
According to the Bureau of Labor Statistics, the number of opportunities for police
officers will grow about as fast as average, or increase by 7 to 13 percent between 2008
and 2018. For firefighters, job opportunities are expected to increase faster than the
average, or by 14 to 19 percent, between 2008 and 2018. So in the recent past and
based on long-term projections, the job outlook for both occupations appears to be
strong. For additional career trends in the law enforcement and emergency services
industries, read the various career trends articles available on CVTips.
Strong Competition for Positions
For both police officers and firefighters, there is a tendency for the public to romanticize
the jobs as heroic, rather than stressful, dangerous and occasionally thankless.
Romanticism does work in favor of agencies that recruit police officers and firefighters,
since the occupations are well-known and usually well-respected, a fact which can lead
to an excess of candidates. While some candidates may be highly unqualified or will not
successfully complete the psychological and physical testing, most applicants to these
fields will be excellent and high-achieving, so agencies that hire police officers and
firefighters can be choosy about their applicants.
Be More than the Minimum.
The minimum requirements for becoming either a firefighter or police officer usually
mean completing high school and being 21 years of age or older. You must successfully
complete the minimum physical or health standards. Meeting this minimum is hardly
enough: Many police officers and firefighters are attending college, at least community
college, and completing additional training to qualify for a place in training.
Aspiring police officers may spend 2 or more years at college and often complete an
undergraduate degree. Undergraduate degree options include criminology, sociology,
psychology or police studies, though most hiring agencies will consider any 4-year
degree.
For firefighters, exceeding the minimum may include completing training in fire science
or fire protection engineering. Some prospective firefighters may also consider
apprenticing to a trade, such as electrician or plumber, since these skills will be useful
later in dealing with a fire event and its aftermath. Other potential firefighters will
assume a health care route and work as EMTs or paramedics before they apply to
become firefighters.

There may also be a preference for selecting former military for admissions to police and
firefighter academies. Applicants with language skills, such as strong oral and written
communication skills in English, plus an additional language, are usually given a higher
rank for admissions. Most applicants think Spanish is the only language to study;
however, there is an enormous need in policing and emergency services for any of the
languages spoken in Asia, from Arabic to Urdu, and a less common language may be an
asset when applying.
For both police officers and firefighters, the job opportunities are available and will
steadily increase, but applicants need to meet, and often far exceed, the minimums for
entrance into these occupations.

Work Ethic/values learned


maintain effective working relationships with superiors and subordinates
get along with others
stay calm; handle stress
use common sense
listen to others
be flexible
be self-motivated
counsel, support and be empathic toward others
work under stressful conditions
maintain emotional control
do repetitive tasks
work with little or no supervision
take charge when needed
determine priorities
have a good sense of humor
accept constructive criticism from others
be resourceful
handle critical decision-making under life-threatening conditions
perform complex tasks under life-threatening conditions
work under tight time frames
deal with critically injured/ill people
perform tasks requiring log periods of intense concentration
perform under unpleasant circumstances or in traumatic situations
work as a team member
maintain a positive attitude

honesty
initiative
innovativeness
willingness to be patient, non-judgmental and accepting of other people
desire to serve and help people regardless of who they are, where they are and
what their beliefs are
demonstrate a genuine caring attitude toward all people

Knowledge and Skills learned


These are the following skills I learned on my emersion training:
Firefighting skills
I learn how to perform the different kinds of rolls, carry and proper throwing a
hose.
I learn how to cook and learn how to accommodate properly the clients.
I learn how to develop our camaraderie and unity to my co-workers.

Problems encountered and their Solutions


1. Technology
You can't think about young people without thinking about technology. The youngest
members of the workforce grew up not only with computers and smartphones, but also
with social media, Twitter, endless apps, and the expectation of being connected 24/7.
The average person currently checks his or her cell phone between 110 to 150 times
every day, and this number is much greater among younger people. A survey done by
State Farm insurance indicates that nearly 50 percent of drivers between the ages of 18
to 29 are online while driving. Technology can become an addiction that diminishes other
types of relationships, and misuse of social media has led to more than one firefighter
losing their jobs (although this problem is not confined to the youngest generation).
Inappropriate photos and comments posted on social media have undermined the
reputations of individuals and the departments they work for.

2. Communication skills
Managers in all fields comment that young people in the workplace may lack well
developed communication skills particularly related to conflict resolution or other types
of difficult conversations. The prevalence of virtual communication has led to some
people never developing real skills in face-to-face communication.

Fire departments need to recognize this disconnect and address it accordingly. Training in
effective communication is crucial, but so is leading by example. Leaders must resist
hiding behind technology and model good communication practices that they want
others to follow. This means having that tough conversation in person, not texting a
response.
3. Practical skills
Although the youngest generation at work may have tremendous knowledge and skills
with computer technology, they may lack more practical skills how to change a tire,
how to use hand tools, how to fix real things that are broken.
This decline in practical skills is a source of frustration for older firefighters who may
pride themselves on building their own houses or fixing their own cars.
Even though it is rare for people of any age to fix a car on their own in 2013, practical
hands-on skills are still critical for success in the fire service. The fact is, in a world
increasingly dependent on computer technologies, fewer people possess these skills.
For this reason, it is important that older firefighters make an effort to mentor and train
younger workers in practical skills that will aid them in their ability to do their jobs.
4. Sense of time
Everything moves faster these days, and it seems that young people are always in a
hurry. The newest generation in the workplace is impatient and not always willing to wait
their turn. They believe in meritocracy vs. seniority, and want to feel that they are
making a meaningful contribution in their work sooner rather than later.
For this reason, younger workers may be more likely to leave a job that is not fulfilling,
on the assumption that they can always find another job. This is the world they have
grown up in, but is very different from the expectations of most fire departments.
Younger workers need to develop more patience, but organizations also need to
recognize that their abilities and talents must be used from the start, or they will risk
losing their commitment in the long run.

5. Work/life balance
Younger workers are not workaholics like many of their older counterparts. They
completely expect to be able to have a career, a rich family life, and time for personal
interests. This expectation applies to both young men and women.
The desire for balance does not mean that younger workers are not serious about their
jobs. It simply means that they define themselves by more than their position or how
much money they make.

The result of this shift is already apparent in many organizations. Men as well as women
are asking for leave time to care for children. Organizations that are not family-friendly
will risk losing their best employees. Good policies in this area are a must for every fire
department.
OBSERVATION AND OVERALL BENEFITS DERIVED FROM TRAINING
My observation in San Fernando La Union Fire Station is one busiest Fire Station here in
La Union Compose of responsible personnel. Their Fire equipment are well functional.
This training helps me a lot to improve my knowledge and skill to be an effective
firefighter. It helps me bring out all my capabilities in properly responsing with every duty
and task that I am assigned to. I learned on how to interact with different kind of people
specially with my seniors and also on how to be more obedient.
Conclusion and Recommendation
Although most people in the fire service are hard-working, positive people who love their
job, there are a few whose behavior can be disruptive and even dangerous. Dealing with
personnel issues is one of my least favorite things, but I chose to take on that
responsibility when I became an officer. So as officers who willingly stepped into the role,
we must realize when theres a problem and deal with it quickly and professionally.
Remember: The little problem you deal with today is the big problem you wont have to
deal with tomorrow.

PICTURES ON ACTUAL TRAINING


Admin section

OPERATION SECTION

PICTURES WITH OTHER CO - WORKER

This OJT (30days station immersion) is very beneficial to me as a novice fire fighter
because I learned a lot about the daily task, report and routine of the station with the
help and supervision of my seniors. I consider myself as effective and efficient fire fighter
after this OJT.
Recommendation:
Kung anu pa ang gusto nyongirecommend either lacking or may idea kayo
namaganda.
!!!!!!!!!!!Taposmaginsert kayo ng pictures nyomga 2 sigurong page tig 6 na pictures of
activities.

VII. Attachments:
Certificate of Completion (photocopy)

Evaluation from the City/Municipal Fire Marshal

Daily Time Record/Attendance

Pictures on Actual Training


- Pictures at the faade of the station

Pictures with other co-workers

CENTURY GOTHIC font size 12 Letter size bond paper

SANA NAKATULONG mGA


mates