Welcome to LEMONTFire Protection DistrictAbout Us

Agendas & Minutes


Public Records

Photo Gallery

Lemont Fire Protection District

The mission of the Lemont Fire Protection District is to continue the tradition of providing professional service to all with Integrity, Honor and Dedication.

Serving the Community Since 1886

The department’s goal is to provide the highest quality of emergency service through prevention, preparedness, response and recovery programs, to promote community awareness and participation in fire prevention and disaster preparedness.


The Board of Trustees and Board of Fire Commissioners are happy to announce Dan Tasso as the Fire Chief of the Lemont Fire Protection District. We are proud to have Chief Tasso back in his hometown, where he began his fire service career and look forward to his leadership to best serve the Village of Lemont.

Record Breaking Year

 Lemont Fire Protection District responded to 4097 Emergency Calls for service in 2022!


We will proudly continue to provide professional service to this community, and will be there whenever you need us.
From our family to yours, Have a Healthy Happy & Safe New Year!

Consolidated Election Notice

Prefiling Notice

Legal Notice

Employment Opportunities

Learn More

Learn About HealthJoy

Request A Tour

To request a tour of the Fire Station, contact Sandy Dominik at (331) 318-5625 or email, sdominik@lemontfire.com

Sign Up to Stay Informed

Lemont Residents Click Here to Sign up for Village Updates & stay informed on the latest announcements.

The Lemont Fire Protection District provides Life Safety services to you and your family

  • Fire Suppression
  • Advanced Life Support Emergency Medical Services
  • Specialized Technical Rescue Teams – Dive, Aerial, Confined Space, Trench
  • Cause and Origin & Arson Investigation Team
  • Fire Prevention Bureau – Fire Inspection & Public Education
  • Hazardous Materials Services

Today, The Lemont Fire District protects over 26.4 square miles, with a population of 24,048. The Municipalities within the District boundaries include the Village of Lemont, Palos Park, Woodridge, and unincorporated Will, Cook and Dupage Counties areas, The District is located 22 miles southwest of Chicago.

Learn Hands-Only CPR to help save the life of a loved one

Lemont Fire District is encouraging the public to learn the American Heart Association’s “Hands-Only CPR.” This simple way of performing CPR has proven to be very easy to do and effective for the victim. Hands-Only CPR does not require mouth-to-mouth and simplifies the cardio-pulmonary resuscitation process for an adult in cardiac arrest.

The American Heart Association has found Hands-Only CPR to be as effective as conventional CPR for sudden cardiac arrest at home, at work, or in the public – doubling or even tripling a victim’s chance of survival.

Since 80% of cardiac arrests happen in private or residential settings, learn these simple steps for performing Hands-Only CPR to possibly help save the life of a loved one:

  • Call 9-1-1 immediately.
  • Place hands, one on top of the other, in the center of the person’s chest.
  • Begin compressions, pushing hard and fast in the center of the chest.
  • Keep doing compressions until help arrives.

Visit the American Heart Association’s website at www.heart.org/handsonlycpr to watch their Hands-Only CPR instructional video.    

Fires in the U.S.

Cooking fires remain the #1 cause of residential fires. CPSC data show that there are about 360,300 home fires per year, leading to nearly 2,400 deaths and about 10,900 injuries each year.  Of these, an estimated 165,600 are cooking fires, leading to an estimated 200 deaths and 3,200 injuries annually. 

An average of 1,600 cooking fires occur on Thanksgiving Day each year, more than three times the average number of daily cooking fires throughout the year.

Turkey fryers create particular risks. Since 2000, CPSC is aware of 217 fire or scald/burn incidents involving turkey fryers, resulting in 83 injuries and $9.5 million in property loss.

Holiday Decorating:

Putting up holiday lights and decorations around the home and fireplace are common customs for many families. However, dry Christmas trees, burning candles, and busted holiday lights can lead to dangerous and even deadly fires.

  • Make sure your live Christmas tree has plenty of water, and look for the “Fire Resistant” label when buying an artificial tree.
  • Place burning candles in sight, away from flammable items, and blow them out before leaving the room.
  • Never string together more than three sets of incandescent lights, and never overload electrical outlets.

In Case of Emergency Call 911!