Shopping Cart
Your Cart is Empty
There was an error with PayPalClick here to try again
CelebrateThank you for your business!You should be receiving an order confirmation from Paypal shortly.Exit Shopping Cart

Rural Municipality of Moose Creek #33

Control Burn Number


Fire Smart: Prevent and Prepare for Wildfire

Discover what it means to be Fire Smart. Find out what you can do to prevent and prepare for wildfire, and protect your home and community. To get started, here’s What You Need to Know About Wildfire.

Protect your home and yard

If you live in or near the forest, wildfire happens. Are you ready? Find out, using our homeowner’s manual and booklet, and other helpful information.

New construction made FireSmart

Development standards play a significant role in reducing the potential impact a wildfire will have on a community. The recommendations in this guide will reduce the risk of wildfire to your home and neighbourhood.

Protect your community

Saskatchewan's Emergency Planning Act requires communities to develop plans to respond to the threat from wildfire or other emergencies. You can make a difference when it comes to keeping your community safe. Find out how your community can be recognized as FireSmart.


Every year, provincial and municipal firefighters have to put out wildfires from campfires that get away. Don’t let yours be one of them.

Protect industrial and commercial operations

If your business operates in or near provincial forests or parks, you can take steps to reduce and manage your wildfire risk. Learn about best practices and your legal obligations to prepare for and prevent wildfires.

Protect your farm or ranch

If you’re a farmer or rancher, you may face special burning challenges. Learn how to safely burn stubble, piles and windrows, and find tips on handling livestock in the case of a wildfire.

FireSmart resources for schools

Whatever your age, you can be help prevent and prepare for wildfire. Teachers can bring FireSmart into their classrooms with our kid-friendly fire ambassador booklet. Smokey Bear is also available to visit your classroom or event from April to September. For more information, contact [email protected]

FireSmart case studies

Being FireSmart works. Read real-life stories about how taking action before wildfire made a huge difference for a number of communities.

Volunteer Joint Fire Department:

Fire Chief: Marlowe Brown

Phone: 306-577-1527

Email: [email protected]


Allen Schiestel

Chris Fee

Dwayne Henderson

Blayne Brooks

Cory Rutten

Greg Schiestel

Ryan McLean

Tyler McLean

Brenden Schiestel

Chase Kornkven

Clayton Millions

Cory Freitag

Damion Labelle

Darin McNabb

Evan Moncrief

Glen Zimmerman

Jason Carritt

Jesse Kovach

Jim Howard

Kaden Antoniuk

Mason Sloan

Nolan Batt

Ryan Hull

Shawn Laporte (First Responder)

Slade Burnett

Taylor Schiestel

Taylor Sloan

Trent Dorrance

Jesse Henderson(Junior Fire Fighter)

Kara Schiestel (First Responder)

Anna-Mae Frey (First Responder)

Anita Warriner (First Responder)

Mike Meyer (First Responder)


The Municipality shall invoice, to the landowner or where it is crown land the known leasee, the following for each fire call reported by the Fire Chief:

• $500.00 per hour (from the time of the call to the time the trucks are back in service)

• Consumables at cost (the report will indicate the quantity of foam and oxygen tanks used)

• Any other services called in for help (to only include water trucks, and other fire departments – the report will indicate these services)

• That all false alarm fire calls where the fire department is dispatched, and where trucks leave thee fire hall, shall be charged a fee of $250.00