Providing Lifesaving, Cost-Saving Information 
in Real Time through Rapidly Deployable Mobile Sensor Robots
for Disaster and Emergency Response. 

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Robot Demonstrations in Utah

Squishy Robotics successfully completed demonstrations for members of the Utah State Fire Marshal’s Office last week. Lead Mechatronics Engineer Douglas Hutchings introduced our robots and technology to more than a dozen emergency personnel that serve the Beehive State. 
Utah Fire Marshal deputies had been communicating with company COO Deniz Dogruer for about a month and requested the in-person visit.

“The State Fire Marshal's office works with the Fire Service community throughout Utah and has a broad cross-section of responsibilities, including Hazardous Materials (HazMat) training for individual city and county fire departments,” said Hutchings. “While trainings and standards are the office’s principal responsibilities, Fire Marshal personnel also respond to emergencies and act as backups and reinforcements for local fire departments. The office also interfaces with federal agencies, such as the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA).”

Working with Deputy Fire Marshals Ryan Putman and Art Deyo, Hutchings demonstrated drone air deployments and the response operation of Squishy Robotics’ stationary robots carrying the 4-GasPLUS sensor payload. “After the morning meeting and demo, it turned out that my day was just getting started as Deputy Putman suggested we hit the road,” Hutchings explained. “We headed to West Valley City Fire Department Station 73 and Sandy City Fire Department Station 35, where I introduced about 10 firefighters at these two nearby fire stations to our product.”

Hutchings demonstrated both the hardware and the software of our product, showing how the robots’ User Interface (UI) and communications capabilities provide the on-the-ground situational awareness that can keep first responders out of harm’s way while the robot’s six cameras, GPS, and LEL, O2, CO, H2S sensors could provide up-to-minute visuals and sensor data readings from a “hot zone” location, where dangerous or unknown chemicals might be present.
Douglas Hutchings (c.) poses with Deputy Fire Marshals Art Deyo (l.) and Ryan Putman (r.) after a successful demo.

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