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CAL FIRE Model 34 TYPE 3 FIRE ENGINE 2351 AUBURN STATION 10

Print Sizes Available: 

  • Standard: 17 x 13"
  • Small: 11 x 8.5"

Illustrated by: Eric Lian

CAL FIRE Model 34 TYPE 3 FIRE ENGINE 2351 AUBURN STATION 10 is an art print from an original illustration. (This is not a photograph or a screen capture from a flight simulator game.) Meticulously detailed, the fire engine is set against the American flag and the silhouette of a CAL FIRE Super Huey and the description text is bordered by the CAL FIRE logo and American and state flags.

Perfect for award presentations, the office or home, or as a gift for that firefighter or fire fighting fan. Printed on high quality, heavy weight Luster paper using a 12-color pigmented, archival ink system.

  • Edition Size: Open
  • Paper Type: Heavy Weight Luster
  • Ink Type: Lucia EX Archival Pigment 
  • Illustrated by: Eric Lian
  • Published and printed by: Lian Media

The description on the print states:

Engine 2153 is based at Bowman Station 10, in Auburn, California. CAL FIRE uses the four-wheel drive Model 34 Type 3 wildland fire engine to enable greater access to California's rugged and often remote terrain. The engine has interior seating for five personnel, and is equipped with a 500 gallon booster tank, a 2-stage, PTO driven fire pump with the potential of delivering 500 gpm, a 180 gpm auxiliary fire pump, and other specialized fire fighting equipment.

Station 10 is the headquarters of CAL FIRE’s NEU Unit encompassing Nevada, Yuba, Placer, Sierra and Sutter counties. NEU staffs 17 fire stations, an air attack base, two conservation camps, a fire-prevention bureau, a pre-fire planning office with GIS resource mapping capabilities, and maintains numerous types of heavy equipment. NEU facilities are spread from the grasslands Loma Rica area of Yuba County, through the Gold Country of Placer and Nevada Counties, and eastward to Truckee and the Tahoe Basin. The Unit also provides various levels of fire protection service through cooperative agreements with three counties and several fire districts. Resources are dispatched and managed through the Grass Valley Emergency Command Center located at the Grass Valley Air Attack Base.




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