Rather than firefighting, these vehicles are designed to rescue people who are unable to move due to injuries sustained during a natural disaster, most commonly an accident.

It can be used for a variety of rescue activities, such as an alternative ladder for high-level rescue and a bridge in places where no other route is available. Ladders are made of high durability steel alloy profiles.

Manufacturers’ standard rescue heights are 12, 18, 20, 24, 28, and 32 metres. Depending on the application, the vehicle can be outfitted with a generator and an electrical circuit that
connects to the rescue basket. Fire fighting vehicles equipped with fire pumps, water and foam tanks are also manufactured, depending on the area of use and limited to the gross
vehicle weight of the chassis vehicle. Another goal of these vehicles is to intervene in roof fires and high-level fires. This operation can be carried out as a rescue and intervention operation at the same time or separately.


The most vital component of a fire department. They operate on the principle of centrifugal force. They are made of a high-strength aluminium alloy. Normal pressure is up to 20 bar,
and high pressure is up to 40 bar. Normal pressure models deliver 1500, 2000, 3000, and 4000 lpm, while high pressure models deliver up to 250 lpm at 40 bar.

The pump is also linked to the foam rationing system. In general, it works with rates ranging from 1% to 6%. A water/foam monitor delivers the water/foam solution to the fire. Monitors can rotate 360 degrees horizontally and 120 degrees vertically. On the monitor, the nozzle has jet and spray patterns.