Good Sam RV Travel Guide & Campground Directory

Campfire Equipment Ponca City OK

Have fire-fighting equipment close at hand: a bucket of water and a shovel. Locate a water source, so you can easily refill the bucket when necessary. Use the water and a shovel full of mineral soil on the fire to put it out. Before starting the fire, review fire-extinguishing techniques with everyone in the group, and show them where the tools and equipment are.

Sarge Creek Cove (COE Kaw Reservoir)
(580) 762-5611
Kaw City, OK
Campground Availability
1-Mar thru 30-Nov
Services
Standard Flush, Hot Showers, Dump Station
Policies
Partial Handicap Access
Additional Facilities
Grills, Fire Rings
Recreation
Pavilion, Lake Swimming, Boating, Lake Fishing, Playground

Data Provided by:
Dick's Sporting Goods
(918) 249-4444
Union Plaza
Tulsa, OK
 
Mac's National Soccer School at The University of Tulsa
800 S.Tucker Drive
Tulsa, OK
 
OKC Kayak
(405) 830-9689
220 N. Western Ave
Oklahoma City, OK
 
Academy
(405) 440-6660
7700 South Walker Ave (at I-240)
Oklahoma City, OK
 
Dick's Sporting Goods
(918) 355-3310
The Shops at Broken Arrow
Broken Arrow, OK
 
Dick's Sporting Goods
(918) 447-1100
Tulsa Hill Shopping Center
Tulsa, OK
 
Sports Authority
(918) 252-0237
Mingo Marketplace, 10143 E. 71st Street South
Tulsa, OK
Services
Golf Hitting Cage, Golf Trade-In Program, Hunting and Fishing Licenses, Delivery & Assembly
Hours
Monday - Saturday: 9:00am - 9:30pm
Sunday: 10:00am - 8:00pm
Holiday hours may vary.

Academy
(405) 767-3720
4261 Northwest 63rd St (at NW Expressway)
Oklahoma City, OK
 
Academy
(405) 715-4530
2501 South Broadway (between 15th and 33rd)
Edmond, OK
 
Data Provided by:

Campfire Safety

Provided By: 

Campfire Safety


From the pages of Camping Life Magazine

Fire safety in camp is not just about helping Smokey the Bear prevent forest fires; it’s also about personal safety. So how do we manage our campfires in a way that helps promote forest health and prevent painful burn injuries?

We can begin by observing these campfire safety tips.

Choose your firebase wisely. Build campfires on mineral soil, not organic material that can catch fire or smolder, even after the fire looks as if it has been put out.

Look up and look around. Never build a fire beneath overhanging tree limbs or near bushes or grasses. The fire might flare up or send up a shower of sparks. Even “green” foliage can easily catch fire; the sap inside some trees and bushes can burn furiously.

Surround the firebase. Use a solid fire ring or fire pit. If that’s not available, use stones that have been gathered from dry ground to make a fire ring. Avoid river rocks that have been saturated with water; they may expand and fracture when they get hot.

Have fire-fighting equipment close at hand: a bucket of water and a shovel. Locate a water source, so you can easily refill the bucket when necessary. Use the water and a shovel full of mineral soil on the fire to put it out. Before starting the fire, review fire-extinguishing techniques with everyone in the group, and show them where the tools and equipment are.

Don’t use flammable liquids to start the fire. The blaze is likely to flare up when ignited. This could result in personal injury, or the fire may spread.

Keep it small. There is no need for a huge bonfire anyway. It gets so hot that you can’t approach it comfortably. A large fire consumes excess firewood and can send sparks into dry foliage and start a fire.

Be careful as you feed wood into the fire. Place new wood on top the blaze gently. Tossing the wood on the fire can send sparks and embers flying.

Keep everything flammable a safe distance from your fire. Sta...

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