Stop, drop, and now these Southern Highland students are ready to roll.
Highlands School in Renwick had the NSW Fire and Rescue come to their school and teach them important lessons that will hopefully resonate with them for the rest of their lives.
The NSW Fire and Rescue program is an awareness event that aims to improve student's home fire safety.
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Fire fighter David Weir said it's an important program, especially as the seasons begin to change.
"As we will be coming into the winter period, we like the kids to be prepared," Mr Weir said.
"If any incidents happen, we want them to be ready and resilient.
"The main objective is to make sure they have a working smoke alarm and a home escape plan in case of a fire.
"House fires are prevalent right across the state, but we want to ensure when we run these programs that fires can happen to you, and to be prepared if it does."
Assistant principal at Highlands School, Aaron Lang said these sort of programs are extremely important.
"Part of the approach we have here at Highlands School is internal and external learning," Mr Lang said.
"They need their maths, science and English, but also teachings that are going to help them through the rest of their lives.
"It's important for us to show that there is life outside of school and having a really positive rapport with themselves and emergency services.
"We need them to know that it's a safe call to make and they're doing the right thing in getting in contact with emergency services if they need them."
With the students learning early, there is a hope that a new generation of brave fire fighters emerge from these lessons inspired.
"These kids are our future," Mr Weir said.
"We'd like to see some of these kids become a part of NSW Fire and Rescue in some sort of capacity.
"But, awareness is the main key to this program and then they can assist, but also prevent."
Organiser Simona Angeli said it was great to have the NSW Fire and Rescue donate their time.
"The program is absolutely amazing," Ms Angeli said.
"This is an amazing experience for the students and will help with the community."
Instilling these lessons into the students early will benefit the community, emergency services and, most importantly, the pupils themselves.
"It's quite important to instill fire safety into these kids at a younger age," Mr Weir said.
"We also run pre-education and for years five and six programs.
"This is another opportunity to engage with the kids and ensure they are working on the safe practices, and not the unsafe ones, so we know they are on a safe pathway."
When the course is all said and done, both NSW Fire and Rescue and Highlands School hope for the same goal.
"When we walk away from today, we hope the students have an understanding of fire safety," Mr Lang said.
"We also want them to have working smoke detectors in their home in case something does happen."
"The kids are exceptionally excited and we've noticed a big difference in them this morning and some kids can't wait to get out there and learn.
"We want them to take away the importance of safe fire practices and understand that the decisions they make outside of school can really impact their lives and when they are in a situation with fire, they are safe inside and outside of the home."
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