All-American Hose proudly manufactures our hose in the great state of Pennsylvania.
Keeping your hose healthy matters. At All-American Hose, we firmly believe that showing care and attention to “hose health” gives you peace of mind and keeps your hose ready for any situation that may come.
Topics: fire hose checklist
Keeping your hose clean from wear, tear, dirt, and debris extends the life of your hose and ensures your team stays safe each time they use it.
All-American Hose provided hose for so many uses during the 2019 FDIC Show!
The 2019 FDIC show has come and gone, but we at All-American Hose are still thinking about the wonderful experience we had and the amazing turnout (pun intended!) of fire industry professionals coming together to advance the industry.
All-American Hose is proud to announce that our Snap-tite Hose celebrates its Fiftieth Anniversary this year. We’ve been manufacturing and testing Snap-tite Hose for five decades and during that time have listened to firefighters to enhance our process so All-American Hose consistently manufactures reliable, dependable, durable, and trust-worthy hose to meet firefighter requirements.
All-American Hose was excited to be a exhibitioner at this year's FDIC Show in Indianapolis. We were thrilled to get out and talk to our distribution partners, customers, and the firefighting community.
Rubber attack and supply fire hoses are the tried-and-true of the industry. While jacketed hose has seen a recent surge in use in all industries alike, there is no denying how useful a rubber fire hose can be.
When it comes to ensuring firefighter safety and optimum performance on the fireground, choosing the right fire hose is essential. You want a hose that performs and keeps you and your team safe. So how do you choose the right hose? What kind of questions do you ask to find out what hose works best for you and your unique station?
Rubber fire hoses are still the preferred hose of many municipalities. They are light, easy to move, and very easy to clean of cancer-causing agents left on hoses long after the fire has been extinguished.