Your screen is to small to play this free online game.
You play as a brave firefighter, who puts out the fire. On top of falling burning matches. It is necessary to put out the burning mathces by having them land into a bucket of water. Make sure to catch them all with your bucket. Have Fun!
Do you enjoy to clean up after yourself or others, and do you also like to play free online games? If you are in the same mood as us today, you probably would like to play the free online Falling Matches browser game right now. Am I correct? ;)
Use your mouse to play this free game online.
According to WikiPedia falling s the second leading cause of accidental death worldwide and is a major cause of personal injury, especially for the elderly. Falls in older adults are an important class of preventable injuries. Builders, electricians, miners, and painters are occupations with high rates of fall injuries. About 155 million new cases of a significant fall occurred in 2013. These unintentional falls resulted in 556,000 deaths up from 341,000 deaths in 1990. In the occupational setting, falling incidents are commonly referred to as slips, trips, and falls. Falls from elevation hazards are present at almost every jobsite, and many workers are exposed to these hazards daily. The severity of injury increases with the height of the fall but also depends on body and surface features and the manner of the body's impacts against the surface.
According to SwedishMatchIndustries.com and National Geographic there are many fun facts about matchsticks or lighting matches. Matches have been known centuries ago, but the earliest types were usually inconvenient, and expensive. Too often they were made of poisonous materials or gave off poisonous gases. A precursor of the match, small sticks of pinewood impregnated with sulfur were invented in China in AD 577. Matches appeared in Europe by about 1530. But the first modern, self-igniting match was invented in 1805. The first "friction match" was invented by English chemist John Walker in 1826. In the 1800s match factory workers were susceptible to "phossy jaw" which was a painful, condition caused by exposure to white phosphorus. Phossy jaw was lethal in approximately 20% of cases. Austrian chemist Anton von Schrotter discovered red phosphorus in 1845. Today's matches are easy to use, work well under most conditions, and are cheap and safe to use where reasonable safety is practiced. Every day, Swedish Match manufactures around 5 million boxes of matches in Sweden alone, which is equivalent to around 250 million matches.