COVID-19 Remote Work - phenixfirehelmets

COVID-19 Remote Work

COVID-19 Remote Work

Thank you to all of the first responders, health care workers, grocery staff, warehouse staff, truck drivers, and other unsung heroes who continue to make life possible for everyone during this pandemic.

In response to the evolving COVID-19 situation and President Trump's recommendation to reduce gatherings to no more than 10 people, we have moved our administrative staff to remote work effective immediately. We will have limited phone coverage during this time as we work with AT&T to get our remote staff access to their phone lines.

During this time, we ask that you please send us an email or DM in lieu of a phone call.

For general questions, please email contactus@phenixfirehelmets.com.
To place an order, email sales@phenixfirehelmets.com.
To check on the status of an order, please contact the distributor that you purchased through.

We appreciate everyone's patience as we navigate our new working conditions.

Stay healthy.

The Phenix Family



Leave a comment

Comments will be approved before showing up.


Also in News

48th Birthday!
48th Birthday!

Today is Phenix Technology, Inc.'s 48th year in business. In September of 1972, Phenix Technology, Inc. was founded by two young fire captains, Ronny Coleman and Ray Russell, who met through a mutual love for collecting antique fire helmets. Learn more about our journey to becoming one of the most recognized fire helmet manufacturers in the world!

Read More

The Great Fire of 1910
The Great Fire of 1910

The Great Fire of 1910 (also commonly referred to as the Big Blowup) was a wildfire in the western United States that burned three million acres in North Idaho and Western Montana, with extensions into Eastern Washington and Southeast British Columbia, in the summer of 1910. The fire burned over two days on the weekend of August 20–21,

Read More

1937 Blackwater Fire
1937 Blackwater Fire

Today in 1937, the fourth deadliest wildfire in the nation's history, the Blackwater Creek fire was started by a lightning strike in the pine-filled Shoshone National Forest. The fire smoldered and crept through the ground fuels for two days before it was spotted by the owners of a local hunting camp. Initially, the smoke was rising vertically from the area of Blackwater Creek, however as the rangers and CCC enrollees neared the fire the smoke and flame grew in intensity.

Read More