Create a Website Account - Manage notification subscriptions, save form progress and more.
Yes! Medics are available 24/7 to provide blood pressure testing. You can enter at the door off of Prospect Street and ring the non-emergency bell for assistance.
Show All Answers
The Roselle Fire Department's Insurance Service Office (ISO) RATING IS 2. ISO's Fire Suppression Rating Schedule (FSRS) evaluates four primary categories of fire suppression including fire department, emergency communications, water supply, and community risk reduction. It then assigns a Public Protection Classification (PPC) from 1 to 10, with 1 being the best. These ratings can be used to determine insurance rates for homeowners.
FOIA Record Requests for fire or ambulance incidents must be made in writing. These requests can be made in person at the Fire Department, or forwarded via mail or email to:
Roselle Fire Department100 East Maple AvenueRoselle, IL 60172
Note that requests for medical records must be accompanied by a signed and dated HIPAA Release. If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact the Fire Department at (630) 671-2841.
The Mutual Aid Agreement the Roselle Fire Department has with nearby communities helps ensure that an ambulance will be available to respond even when there are multiple calls at the same time. You may see ambulances and equipment from Itasca, Bloomingdale, Hanover Park, Elk Grove, or Schaumburg.
The Roselle Fire Department offers American Heart Association CPR Training with Simulation Learning courses designed for the way you live and learn. Our courses are OSHA compliant, fast, easy, informative and affordable. Gain the skills and confidence necessary to perform this life-saving procedure when it is needed the most; when seconds count. Once your training has been successfully completed, you will receive a two-year American Red Cross Certification.
CPR training offered by the Roselle Fire Department includes:
Heartsaver / AED $45 / Student
Heartsaver classes provide the information and the skills you need to help adults, children and infants during breathing and cardiac emergencies. Created for those who learn best in a traditional classroom environment, our CPR/AED classes are led by knowledgeable instructors who not only deliver the latest information, but can help you learn when and how to use an AED the right way.
Training is offered the first Thursday of each month from 6:30 - 9:30 p.m.
Healthcare Provider BLS
$60 / Student
State law and common sense dictate that vehicles yield to emergency vehicles that are operating their emergency lights and siren. Emergency vehicle drivers are taught to pass on the left whenever possible when responding in emergency mode. When safe, slow down, pull over to the right, and stop.
However, there are circumstances where that may not be possible (e.g., your car is already stopped, and you don't have anywhere to pull over). Simply stay put until the emergency vehicle goes around you. If you are blocking the route of the emergency vehicle, and you are able to pull ahead and over into a clear area, use your turn signal to indicate your intentions, and proceed at a safe speed.
If an emergency vehicle is approaching from the opposite direction, you should pull over and stop. You have no idea if they are proceeding down the road, or are planning on turning into a driveway or intersection right in front of you. You are not required to slow down or pull over for emergency vehicles that are responding in the opposite direction on a divided highway.Never slam on the brakes and stop in the middle of the road when you see emergency vehicles approaching. Make no sudden moves.
Responders use the emergency lights and siren only during a response to an emergency call. Emergency calls are frequently canceled or downgraded while responders are still in route.
Residents using fire pits, whether wood burning or gas-fueled, should be careful to follow safety precautions and local regulations. The Village of Roselle has a local ordinance that regulates any outside open burning. Regulations prohibit the emission of dense smoke from any indoor or outdoor fire so as to cause an annoyance, nuisance, discomfort or negative health effect to other residents. It is unlawful to burn, in any outdoor or indoor fireplace, anything other than natural gas, dry hardwood or softwood logs, branches, commercially manufactured artificial fire logs, or charcoal briquettes. Burning of yard waste is not permitted. If the fire department responds to an open burning complaint and determines that dense smoke is an annoyance, nuisance, or discomfort, they may instruct that the fire be extinguished. Failure to comply could result in a fine. More information about guidelines and safety tips can be found in the Fire Pit and Bonfire brochure.