Your screen is to small to play this free web game.
Dress up these fancy firewomen, make them look amazing. It is completely up to you how you want them to look, just mix and match outfits. This is a simple and entertaining free web game that even the youngest kids might enjoy. 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 Fancy Firewomen game right now. Am I correct? ;)
Use your mouse to play this free online game.
Firefighting was formerly an all-male profession. While it is dominated by men in both professional and volunteer contexts today, there are women who fight fire alongside their male counterparts. The first known female fire chief in the U.S. was Ruth E. Capello. Ruth Capello was born in 1922 and became fire chief of the Butte Falls fire department in Butte Falls, Oregon in 1973. According to theNest.com a firewoman's job can be hazardous. She frequently enters dangerous environments that include the risk of smoke inhalation, collapsing buildings, explosions and extreme heat. The percentage of female firefighters in the U.S. has fluctuated over the years, making up 3.6 percent of all firefighters as of 2010.
According to Usd116.org women have not always been allowed to fight fires. Male firefighters were often very rude and were abusive to the women, and played practical jokes on them. Women have been firefighters for longer than most people realize: in fact, for almost 200 years. The first woman firefighter we know of was Molly Williams, who was a slave in New York City and became a member of Oceanus Engine Company #11 in about 1815. No doubt many of the names of women firefighters in the 19th and early 20th centuries have simply been lost to the historical record. During World War II, many women across the country entered the volunteer fire service to take the place of men who had been called into the military. Two military fire departments in Illinois were staffed entirely by women for part of the war. More than 6,500 women now hold career firefighting and fire officer’s positions in the United States, with hundreds of counterparts in Canada, Great Britain, and other countries throughout the world.
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