Your screen is to small to play this free web game.
A careless teenager throw out a sigarette while driving through the National Park. It landed in the dry grass and caused a fire. The wind picked up and it spread to the nearby forest and now the forest fire is totatally out of control, and only you know how to contain it. In this free online game your main object is to put out the blazing forest fire. First you will need to pickup water with your Sky Firefighter airplane. To do this you need to fly over the lake and submerge the plane in water. Next, you will have to fly over the fire inferno and drop water at the fire from above. It is important to pay attention to where you are flying as you cannot put out the fire and rescue the national forest if you crash your plane. 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 Sky FireFighter web game right now. Am I right? ;)
Use the arrow keys to steer your airplane, accelerate with A, brake with Z, and spacebar is your action key.
Every year, fires take many lives and destroy billions of dollars worth of property. Firefighters help protect people and property. They are often the first at an accident or emergency. According to chron.com firefighters put out fires, which is not as simple as it may sound. Fighting fires is dangerous and complex, and it takes organization and teamwork. Special firefighters, called smoke jumpers, fight forest fires. They parachute from airplanes to remote areas. When it comes to naming wild fires there are no official rules, but the first responders usually name a fire after a meadow, creek, city, or type of plant they see.
Wildfires can originate from a dropped match, cigarette embers, campfires, exhaust sparks from a train, or arson. Many wildland fires are ignited by lightning. Wind, temperature, and humidity all influence wildfires. Strong winds push flames toward new fuel sources. Wind can pick up and transfer burning embers and sparks, starting "spot fires." During the day, sunlight heats the ground and warm air rises, allowing hot air currents to travel up sloped landscapes. At night, the ground cools and air currents travel down the slopes. Humidity dampens fuel, slowing the spread of flames. Humidity is greater at night, so fires usually burn less intensely then. Large fires can create their own winds and weather, increasing their flow of oxygen.