Recent Fire Damage Posts

5 Causes of Fire Damage & How To Avoid Them

2/19/2019 (Permalink)

Fire Damage 5 Causes of Fire Damage & How To Avoid Them Fire Damage? We're Here To Help!

According to the National Fire Protection Association's estimates, fire departments in the United States responded to a house fire every 86 seconds. Given this risk, it’s critical for homeowners to pinpoint potential triggers and take action to prevent fire damage. As you review the safety of your property, here are a few common causes of fires you should be aware of:

What Can Turn Into a House Fire or Fire in Your Business?

  1. Portable Heaters

When winter strikes, a portable heater may provide the little bit of extra warmth you need to stay comfortable. However, these devices can get extremely hot and ignite surrounding objects — such as curtains and furniture. If you must use a portable heater, never leave it unattended and make sure it’s not near any flammable items, and never use it with an extension cord.

  1. Kitchen Accidents

It takes a lot of heat to cook food, so danger can arise quickly if it’s not properly controlled. Gas stoves, grease, and food left in the oven for too long are all potential sources of fire damage. Minimize these risks by supervising meal preparation activities in your home or commercial kitchen, keeping curious kids and pets away from active stoves, and maintaining a clean kitchen space.

  1. Faulty Wires

Since electrical wires remain hidden behind walls, it can be hard to detect potential risks caused by factors like old age or pets that chew through cables. Call an electrician for an inspection at the first sign of trouble, such as flickering lights, malfunctioning outlets, and mysterious burning smells. A professional survey is also a good idea if your wiring is over 20 years old.

  1. Smoking

When dropped into the trash or left unattended, cigarettes can quickly spark massive flames, especially if everyone in the house is asleep. The best way to prevent this problem is to smoke outdoors — or quit.

  1. Candles

Open flames from candles can feel inviting and elegant, but they aren’t as contained as you might think. When flames get too big or candles are knocked over, they can trigger massive fires. Always blow out lit candles before leaving a room or use battery-operated versions that do not use real flames.

Watching out for these risks can help prevent house fires, but there may be instances where the danger is simply out of your control. For these situations, turn to SERVPRO of Cumberland Countyfor complete residential restoration services. Our trained franchise professionals use state-of-the-art equipment to safely remove and restore fire and water damage. To learn more about our 24/7 emergency services call 856-692-0041 or email us.

How to Prevent Furnace Puff Backs

11/9/2018 (Permalink)

When furnace burners don't ignite properly, they can cause excess oil to explode, creating what's known as a puff back. This small, but dangerous combustion can release soot and smoke throughout the house, damaging the structure and contaminating the air. Puff backs can also harm your heating equipment, making it more susceptible to failure or dysfunction in the future. If you want to avoid expensive furnace repairs - and having to call a residential restoration service to clean up the soot - here are a few strategies for puff back prevention that you should follow.

How to Reduce the Risk of Furnace Puff Back

Service Your Furnace

Puff backs are typically caused by a variety of furnace complications that often occur after the equipment has been turned off for some time. Common causes include oil leaks, clogs, cracked heat exchangers, and burner shutdown. The best way to prevent these problems from causing a puff back is to have your furnace professionally serviced at least once a year - preferably before you turn it on for the winter season.

Watch for Soot

In addition to annual maintenance, it's important to keep an eye on your furnace and look for warning signs that a puff back may occur. If you spot soot or smoke damage on the equipment, in the air ducts, or in the room where it is stored, your furnace may be experiencing ignition problems that could eventually cause a puff back. To reduce the chances of damage, call a technician for repairs and have a residential restoration service clean the soot and smoke.

Listen for Problems

If your furnace is making unusual sounds, a mechanical problem may be to blame. For example, a small bang could indicate that unused oil is being ignited. Low, rumbling noises, on the other hand, often suggests a problem with the oil burner shutdown. Upon hearing the sounds, you should turn off the equipment and call a professional for immediate inspection and repairs.

Address Leaks and Debris

Even if your furnace seems to be operating fine, less visible issues may be present that increase the risk of puff back. Oil leaks, for instance, may prevent proper flow of fuel and eventually cause unused oil to build-up and combust upon ignition. Flue vent connectors should also be inspected for clogs, as smoke and soot debris can collect and impair furnace operation. If you notice these issues, have your equipment professionally serviced and cleaned.

If you do experience a puff back, calling SERVPRO of Cumberland County immediately can help prevent structural problems, foul odors, and smoke damage from taking over your home. If you're a homeowner in Bridgeton, Millville, Vineland, or the surrounding areas in Cumberland County, you can rely on us for comprehensive cleaning and restoration services. Backed by heavy equipment, our professionals are able to thoroughly remove smoke, soot, and fire damage. To learn more about SERVPRO of Cumberland County’s residential restoration services, visit us online. To request emergency cleaning services any hour of any day,(24 hours, 7 days a week), call 856-692-0041.

Cumberland County Smoke and Soot Cleanup

7/17/2018 (Permalink)

Smoke and soot is very invasive and can penetrate various cavities within your home, causing hidden damage and odor. Our smoke damage expertise and experience allows us to inspect and accurately assess the extent of the damage to develop a comprehensive plan of action. 

Smoke and Soot Facts:

  • Hot smoke migrates to cooler areas and upper levels of a structure.
  • Smoke flows around plumbing systems, seeping through the holes used by pipes to go from floor to floor.
  • The type of smoke may greatly affect the restoration process.

Different Types of Smoke:

There are two different types of smoke–wet and dry. As a result, there are different types of soot residue after a fire. Before restoration begins, SERVPRO® of Cumberland County will test the soot to determine which type of smoke damage occurred. The cleaning procedures will then be based on the information identified during pretesting.

Here is additional information:

Wet Smoke – Plastic and Rubber

  • Low heat, smoldering, pungent odor, sticky, smeary. Smoke webs are more difficult to clean.

Dry Smoke – Paper and Wood

  • Fast burning, high temperatures, heat rises therefore smoke rises.

Protein Fire Residue – Produced by evaporation of material rather than from a fire

  • Virtually invisible, discolors paints and varnishes, extreme pungent odor.

Our Fire Damage Restoration Services

Since each smoke and fire damage situation is a little different, each one requires a unique solution tailored for the specific conditions.  We have the equipment, expertise, and experience to restore your fire and smoke damage.  We will also treat your family with empathy and respect and your property with care.

Have Questions about Fire, Smoke, or Soot Damage?

Call Us Today – 856-692-0041

4 Ways to Protect Your Home From Electrical Fire Damage

5/8/2018 (Permalink)

Powering everything from light bulbs to kitchen appliances, electricity provides much of the comforts people enjoy at home. But while this power source may make life easier, SERVPRO® of Cumberland County reminds consumers that it’s not used without risk. In fact, research estimates that nearly 51,000 homes encounter electrical-related fire damage a year.

Here are a few tips to help protect your family — and your home — from electrical fires.  

How to Prevent Electrical Fire Damage

  1. Schedule Inspections

Since electrical wires are usually hidden within walls, it’s not always easy to tell if a fire risk is present. The best way to catch these dangers early on — and have them repaired — is to schedule an inspection with a professional electrician about once every five years. In addition to checking wiring, these professionals can also assess the safety of your outlets and overall power use.

  1. Avoid Overloading

 Plugging too many devices into a single outlet can strain your electrical system and increase the risk of fire. Unplug appliances when you aren’t using them and avoid using extension cords for prolonged periods. Also, follow all wattage recommendations when installing light bulbs.

  1. Keep Cords in Control

Electrical cords that are damaged in any way should never be used — particularly if there is any visibly exposed wire. Cords should also be kept uncovered and away from flammable objects and water sources.  

  1. Check Smoke Detectors

If an electrical fire occurs, smoke detectors can provide a second line of defense to help you avoid and minimize danger. Test all smoke detectors once a month and swap the batteries annually.

While following these steps will reduce the risk of electrical fires in the home, it’s still important to know who to call when problems occur. Once fires have been put out, SERVPRO of Cumberland County will help put your home back in order. Offering end-to-end care, our highly trained technicians will assess the fire damage, clean soot, repair structural damage, and remove smoke odors. Committed to helping homeowners regain comfort as soon as possible, we also offer emergency restoration services 24/7. Call 856-692-0041 for immediate assistance.

5 Common Causes of Fire Damage & How to Avoid Them

4/25/2018 (Permalink)

According to the National Fire Protection Association's estimates, fire departments in the United States responded to a house fire every 86 seconds. Given this risk, it’s critical for homeowners to pinpoint potential triggers and take action to prevent fire damage. As you review your home safety, here are a few common causes of house fires you should stay aware of.  

What Can Turn Into a House Fire?

  1. Portable Heaters

When winter strikes, a portable heater may provide the little bit of extra warmth you need to stay comfortable. However, these devices can get extremely hot and ignite surrounding objects — such as curtains and furniture. If you must use a portable heater, never leave it unattended and make sure it’s not near any flammable items.

  1. Kitchen Accidents

 It takes a lot of heat to cook food, so danger can arise quickly if it’s not properly controlled. Gas stoves, grease, and food left in the oven for too long are all potential sources of fire damage. Minimize these risks by supervising meal preparation activities, keeping curious kids away from active stoves, and maintaining a clean kitchen space.

  1. Faulty Wires

Since electrical wires remain hidden behind walls, it can be hard to detect potential risks caused by factors like old age or pets that chew through cables. Call an electrician for an inspection at the first sign of trouble, such as flickering lights, malfunctioning outlets, and mysterious burning smells. A professional survey is also a good idea if your wiring is over 20 years old.

  1. Smoking

When dropped into the trash or left unattended, cigarettes can quickly spark massive flames, especially if everyone in the house is asleep. The best way to prevent this problem is to smoke outdoors — or quit.

  1. Candles

Open flames from candles can feel inviting and elegant, but they aren’t as contained as you might think. When flames get too big or candles are knocked over, they can trigger massive house fires. Always blow out lit candles before leaving a room or use battery-operated versions that do not use real flames.

Watching out for these risks can help prevent house fires, but there may be instances where the danger is simply out of your control. For these situations, turn to SERVPRO® of Cumberland County for complete residential restoration services. Our trained experts use state-of-the-art tools to safely remove and restore fire damage, as well as water damage resulting from fire hoses. To learn more about our emergency restoration services call (856) 692-0041 today.

What Is Furnace Puff Back & How Should You Handle It?

4/11/2018 (Permalink)

If you use an oil furnace, it’s important to know about the risk of puff backs. Essentially, furnace puff backs occur when burners do not ignite on start-up, causing excess oil fumes to combust. This reaction produces a great deal of smoke that causes soot to spread throughout the house.

When this happens, SERVPRO® of Cumberland County recommends acting fast to protect your health and your belongings from smoke damage. To help you stay prepared, we highlight a few do’s and don’ts to follow when you experience a furnace puff back.

DO:

Protect your belongings.

Soot can spread quickly, so you’ll need to act fast to keep it from setting on your belongings. If you have a forced air system, tape cheesecloth over the vents to help keep particles from coming through the ducts. You can also place towels over carpets, rugs, and upholstery to provide a protective barrier.

Review your homeowner’s insurance policy.

 Since it takes special tools and experience to properly clean smoke damage, you’ll need to call a residential restoration service provider to clear your home of soot. But before you call, check your homeowner’s insurance policy, as most providers cover this kind of restoration.

Have your furnace inspected.

The problem may have occurred due to a mechanical issue with the equipment. To prevent further puff backs, have a heating specialist inspect and repair your furnace.

DON'T:

Touch or breathe soot.

Soot can be extremely hazardous to your health when inhaled, as it contains a variety of toxic components and carcinogens. Limit movement and keep individuals out of the home until the problem is resolved. As you protect your belongings, cover your mouth and nose with a face mask. Additionally, throw away any exposed food.

Try to clean surfaces.

While it’s fine to take steps to shield items from smoke damage, you shouldn’t try to clean surfaces. Standard cleaning supplies will not remove soot and may only cause particles to settle in further. Instead, wait for a professional smoke and fire damage restoration team to clean the area.

Increase air circulation.

You may be tempted to turn on a fan or open windows to eliminate smoke, but increased air circulation will only spread particles. To keep the problem contained, try to keep airflow to a minimum.

When furnace puff backs occur, SERVPRO of Cumberland County offers fast, thorough, and affordable restoration services. Equipped with specialized cleaning products, we will minimize smoke damage in your home and eliminate stubborn odors. To request assistance, call 856-692-0041 to reach a specialist 24 hours a day, seven days a week.  

The Do's & Don’ts of Recovering From Fire Damage

4/2/2018 (Permalink)

A fire is one of the most damaging and traumatic events that can happen to a home or business. Although the safety of everyone in the building is the top priority, knowing the steps to take to recover from fire damage can provide a clear road map to normalcy. Here are some do’s and don’ts to keep in mind.

DO:

Cover carpets.

Even when the flames are extinguished, fire damage can continue if the necessary precautions aren’t taken. A lot of ash and soot hangs in the air after a fire. When this material settles, it will damage your carpets and floors. To mitigate these effects, cover these surfaces with old towels or sheets. The extra barrier will keep them free of soot and make them easier to clean.

Call professionals as soon as possible.

Although there are some basic actions you can do yourself to help recover from fire damage, most of the work is for professionals only. Call a restoration company after a fire to keep you safe and pave the way for a speedier recovery for your home or business.

DON'T:

Clean furniture or upholstery yourself.

While it might be tempting to start cleaning as soon as possible, doing so can do more harm than good. Without professional experience and know-how, cleaning furniture and upholstery can spread the damage and soot to other areas of the items. It’s best to leave the heavy lifting to fire damage professionals.

Use electrical appliances.

Fire can impact different appliances in different ways. Even if an item seems to be in good shape, the blaze could’ve had unexpected effects that make it dangerous for use. Refrain from using any electrical appliances until they’ve been tested. 

SERVPRO® of Cumberland County is the go-to source for fire damage recovery. With more than 50 years of experience, the company takes pride in helping both residential and commercial customers recover from water damage, mold, and storms. To schedule service, call 856-692-0041.

A Brief Guide to Fire Damage Remediation

4/2/2018 (Permalink)

When you’ve been the victim of fire damage, having a trusted remediation company pick up the pieces makes the process much easier for you and your family. SERVPRO® of Cumberland County knows that if you have suffered a fire emergency, you likely have a lot of questions about the next step. Here, they have demystified the remediation process with the following guidelines: 

What Does the Fire Damage Remediation Process Entail? 

Remediation Professionals Assess Damage 

After emergency personnel has deemed your property safe to enter, a restoration team will go inside and assess the fire damage. They examine how far the fire, soot, and smoke spread throughout the home. They’ll also determine how much damage your furniture and walls received from the fire. After giving it a detailed assessment, they’ll come up with a remediation plan and provide an accurate estimate. 

The Cleanup Process Begins 

Next, the team begins the cleanup process. First, they’ll remove and dispose of items that were too damaged to be salvaged. They’ll clean walls, carpeting, and other areas affected by smoke and fire. These fire damage professionals also remove carpeting and any lingering odors. In some cases, a pipe may have burst due to extreme heat; if this happens, the team will perform both fire and water damage cleanup.

Repair & Restoration

After cleaning and disposing of damaged materials, fire remediation professionals repair and restore your home. This includes fixing fire-damaged furniture and installing new cabinets, carpeting, and wallpaper. Many companies are also equipped to repair damaged electronics, making it possible to keep your appliances.  

Having a reliable remediation service on hand helps minimize costly fire damage to your home. The professionals from SERVPRO of Cumberland County are always available to take your call. We provide affordable commercial and residential remediation services throughout Cumberland County. Call 856-692-0041 for a complete list of services.

Electrical Fire Safety in Cumberland County

6/9/2017 (Permalink)

The Electrical Safety Foundation International ("ESFI") is a non-profit organization dedicated to promoting electrical safety in homes, schools, and workplaces.

Electrical Safety information is used to educate us about the steps that can be taken to reduce the number of electrical-related fires, fatalities, injuries, and property loss.

Did you know that an electrical outlet can do much more than provide electricity? Electrical outlets can be life saving devices by preventing shocks, burns and even fires.

Specialized electrical outlets can provide you with a safer home and work environment. Do your outlets need an upgrade?

Protect yourself from electrical fires. Visit the ESFI website for more information.

If you have any questions about electrical fires or electrical fire damage, be sure to contact SERVPRO® of Cumberland County at 856-692-0041.

Facts About Fire...Did You Know...?

6/9/2017 (Permalink)

More than 4,000 Americans die each year in fires and approximately 25,000 are injured.

An overwhelming number of fires occur in the home. There are time-tested ways to prevent and survive a fire. It's not a question of luck. It's a matter of planning ahead.

Fire is FAST! There is little time! In less than 30 seconds a small flame can get completely out of control and turn into a major fire. It only takes minutes for thick black smoke to fill a house. In minutes, a house can be engulfed in flames. Most fires occur in the home when people are asleep. If you wake up to a fire, you won't have time to grab valuables because fire spreads too quickly and the smoke is too thick. There is only time to escape.

Fire is HOT! Heat is more threatening than flames. A fire's heat alone can kill. Room temperatures in a fire can be 100 degrees at floor level and rise to 600 degrees at eye level. Inhaling this super hot air will scorch your lungs. This heat can melt clothes to your skin. In five minutes a room can get so hot that everything in it ignites at once: this is called flashover.

Fire is DARK! Fire isn't bright, it's pitch black. Fire starts bright, but quickly produces black smoke and complete darkness. If you wake up to a fire you may be blinded, disoriented and unable to find your way around the home you've lived in for years.

Fire is DEADLY! Smoke and toxic gases kill more people than flames do. Fire uses up the oxygen you need and produces smoke and poisonous gases that kill. Breathing even small amounts of smoke and toxic gases can make you drowsy, disoriented and short of breath. The odorless, colorless fumes can lull you into a deep sleep before the flames reach your door. You may not wake up in time to escape.

Information obtained from U.S. Fire Administration's website. For assistance with cleanup after fire damage, call the professionals at SERVPRO of Cumberland County, 856-692-0041.

Fire Safety in Cumberland County. Hear the BEEP where you SLEEP!

6/9/2017 (Permalink)

Keep your family safe with a working smoke alarm in every bedroom.

Did you know that roughly half of home fire deaths result from fires reported between 11 p.m. and 7 a.m., when most people are asleep?

Smoke alarms save lives. If there is a fire in your home, smoke spreads fast and you need smoke alarms to give you time to get out. In fact, having a working smoke alarm cuts the chances of dying in a reported fire in half!

When it comes to smoke alarms, it’s about “location, location, location”.

The key message from Fire Departments everywhere is to install smoke alarms in every bedroom, outside each separate sleeping area, and on every level of your home, including the basement. Larger homes may need more alarms.

The National Fire Protection Association ("NFPA") is excited to share this important information so everyone better understands the life-saving value of home smoke alarms. Visit NFPA's website for more information.

The above information and more courtesy of the National Fire Prevention Association.

For information on what to do after the fire trucks leave visit our website: SERVPRO of Cumberland County or call 856-692-0041.

Fire Tips: Be Alert, Avert Fire.

6/9/2017 (Permalink)

The Vineland Fire Department has compiled a list of fire safety tips to keep you and your family members from becoming one of these deadly statistics.

  1. EVERY HOME SHOULD HAVE AT LEAST ONE WORKING SMOKE DETECTOR ON EACH LEVEL Smoke detectors are available for purchase at any hardware store and most retail stores. They are also available at Vineland Fire Headquarters-free of charge. A smoke alarm is inexpensive protection for you and your family. Install a smoke alarm on every level of your home. A working smoke alarm can double your chances of survival in a fire Test it monthly, keep it free of dust and replace the battery at least once a year. Never remove the battery or disable the smoke detector. Smoke detector themselves should be replaced after ten years of service, or as recommended by the manufacturer.
  2. PREVENT ELECTRICAL FIRES Never overload circuits or extension cords. Do not place cords and wires under rugs, over nails or in high traffic areas. Immediately shut off and unplug appliances that sputter, spark or emit an unusual smell. Have them professionally repaired or replaced.
  3. USE APPLIANCES WISELY When using appliances follow the manufacturer's safety precautions. Overheating, unusual smells, shorts and sparks are all warning signs that appliances need to be shut off, then replaced or repaired. Unplug appliances when not in use. Use safety caps to cover all unused outlets, especially if there are small children in the home.
  4. PORTABLE HEATERS Portable heaters need their space. Keep anything combustible at least three feet away. Keep fire in the fireplace. Use fire screens and have your chimney cleaned annually. The creosote buildup can ignite a chimney fire that could easily spread. Never cleanout wood stoves or fireplaces unless you are absolutely certain the ashes are cool. Kerosene heaters should be used only where approved by authorities. Never use gasoline or camp-stove fuel. Refuel outside and only after the heater has cooled.
  5. PLAN YOUR ESCAPE In the event of a fire, remember - time is the biggest enemy and every second counts! Escape plans help you get out of your home quickly. In less than 30 seconds a small flame can get completely out of control and turn into a major fire. It only takes minutes for a house to fill with thick black smoke and become engulfed in flames. Practice an escape plan from every room in the house and know two ways out. Designate a meeting location away from the home, but not necessarily across the street. For example, meet under a specific tree or at the end of the driveway or a front sidewalk to make sure everyone has gotten out safely and no one will be hurt looking for someone who is already safe. Designate one person to go to a neighbor's home to phone the fire department. Caution everyone to stay low to the floor when escaping from fire and never to open doors that are hot. Never go back into a burning building for any reason. Teach children not to hide from firefighters. If someone is missing, tell the firefighters. They are equipped to perform rescues safely.
  6. NEVER LEAVE MATCHES OR LIGHTERS IN REACH OF CHILDREN Children under five are naturally curious about fire. Many play with matches and lighters. Tragically, children set over 18,900 house fires every year. Take the mystery out of fire play by teaching your children that fire is a tool, not a toy. Children who are caught playing with fire or damage a vehicle, structure or injure a person are enrolled in the Vineland Fire Department's Juvenile Fire-setters Program.
  7. NEVER LEAVE CANDLES BURNING UNATTENDED Candles should be used under the supervision of an adult. A candle is an open flame, objects in close proximity could become involved in fire should the candle fall over. Although candles may give off a pleasant aroma, they are dangerous and should only be used while someone is occupying the room.
  8. SMOKING Smoking is not only hazardous to your health, it can have deadly results in the form of fire. Never lie down or smoke in bed. Always dispose of ashes in a safe manner, by waiting a day to dispose of them or by making certain that they are cool.
  9. FIRE EXTINGUISHERS In November 2005, Acting Governor Richard Codey signed into law legislation requiring that upon the sale, lease or transfer of a building with three or fewer dwelling units, each unit be equipped with at least one portable fire extinguisher. The law defines portable fire extinguisher as "an operable portable device, carried and operated by hand, containing an extinguishing agent that can be expelled under pressure for the purpose of suppressing or extinguishing fire, and which is: (1) rated for residential use consisting of an ABC type; (2) no larger than a 10 pound rated extinguisher; and (3) mounted within 10 feet of the kitchen area, unless otherwise permitted by the enforcing agency." A fire extinguisher when used properly can adequately extinguish small amounts of fire, keeping a small fire from becoming a large one.

Information obtained from U.S. Fire Administration and New Jersey Association of Realtors.

Avoid Cooking Fires in Cumberland County!

2/6/2017 (Permalink)

According to the National Fire Protection Association, cooking is the main cause for home fires and injuries. Review the following safety tips to help ensure you enjoy safe cooking in your Cumberland County home!

  • Do not wear loose clothing or dangling sleeves while cooking;
  • Never leave cooking food unattended-stay in the kitchen when frying, grilling, or broiling food. If someone must leave the kitchen for even a short period of time, they should turn off the stove;
  • Check food regularly while cooking and remain in the home while cooking;
  • Use a timer as a reminder that the stove or oven is on;
  • Keep kids and pets away from the cooking area. Enforce a "kid/pet-free zone" and make them stay at least three feet away from the stove;
  • Keep anything flammable-pot holders, oven mitts, wooden utensils, paper or plastic bags, food packaging, and towels or curtains-away from the stove, oven, or any other appliance in the kitchen that generates heat;
  • Clean cooking surfaces on a regular basis to prevent grease buildup;
  • Purchase a fire extinguisher to keep in the kitchen;
  • Contact the local fire department for training on the proper use of extinguishers;
  • Always check the kitchen before going to bed or leaving your home to make sure all stoves, ovens, and small appliances are turned off; and
  • Install a smoke alarm near the kitchen, on each level of the home, near sleeping areas, and inside and outside bedrooms.  Use the test button to check it each month.  Replace batteries at least once a year!

Fire and smoke damage is especially destructive. In many instances your Cumberland County property will also suffer from water damage from firefighting efforts. We specialize in fire and water damage restoration; it’s the cornerstone of our business. We have specialized equipment, specific training, and certifications that allow us restore your home to pre-fire condition.

Contact SERVPRO® of Cumberland County if you have a fire damage emergency - (856) 692-0041 or EMAIL.