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Lee Bergeron

Fire Chief

Colombia

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Colombia

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Background Information

Employment History

Assistant Chief

Nashville Fire Department


Web References(136 Total References)


Validity News | Validity Magazine | Page 2

validitymag.com [cached]

At a press conference held in Columbia's Fire Station No. 1, Columbia Fire Chief Lee Bergeron and City Manager Tony ... Read More >>


News Releases - City of Columbia

www.columbiatn.com [cached]

At a press conference held in Columbia's Fire Station No. 1, Columbia Fire Chief Lee Bergeron and City Manager
Chief Bergeron. City Manager Tony Massey, Columbia Fire Chief Lee Bergeron, Executive Director Wes Kelley of Columbia Power


columbiadailyherald.com

Columbia Fire Chief Lee Bergeron was officially recognized for his upcoming retirement and to introduce new chief Tommy Hemphill during Thursday night's regular meeting of the Columbia City Council.
Bergeron told The Daily Herald he plans to spend his last few days as chief "tying up a few loose ends" and cleaning out his office at Columbia Fire Department Station 1. "You all live in a great community … and I've been very fortunate to represent one of the best fire departments that I've ever worked with," Bergeron said. Bergeron took the position as chief in 2010 and Monday, he said, will be his last day. In 1983, he received his bachelor's degree in fire administration from the University of Memphis. Bergeron previously worked 34 years for the Nashville Fire Department. He taught organic chemistry through the National Fire Academy from 1988 to 2010 in New York, Los Angeles and Oregon and also taught Kansas police officers and firefighters how to collect chemical and biological evidence in a hostile environment. "Chief Bergeron has brought a level to this city that has diversified our efforts and he brings probably one of the strongest and broadest efforts of any department."


columbiadailyherald.com

Columbia Fire Chief Lee Bergeron said Billy Sims was instrumental in organizing the fundraiser.
"He doesn't work for the fire department, but he is a big supporter," Bergeron said.


columbiadailyherald.com

Colder weather also creates more opportunities for fires, Columbia Fire Chief Lee Bergeron said.
"Make sure that you have working smoke alarms on every level of your home and inside and outside sleeping areas," he said. "We are more concerned that they can get out, if they have a fire." The Columbia Fire Department will install smoke alarms in homes for free. For more information, call (931) 560-1700. Residents should avoid using unapproved heating systems to warm homes, including ovens, Bergeron said. Flammable materials also should be kept away from heating devices. Homes that use natural gas, propane or butane heaters are encouraged to have a working carbon monoxide detectors, Bergeron said. "We lose too many people from house fires in the winter, but we also have a large number of people that we lose from carbon monoxide poisoning," he said. Residents should leave faucets dripping and open cabinet doors under the sink to avoid freezing pipes, Bergeron said. If freezing occurs, do not use flames to thaw pipes. "Firefighters aren't plumbers, but we know the end result. If pipes freeze, people have a tendency to use unsafe practices because they need the water," Bergeron said.


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