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Mind Map of Evidence that May be Present at the Fire Scene Example

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Any other unusual items or the absence of normal contents or structural components.
Witnesses, bystanders, and victims.
Evidence of crimes in addition to the possible arson (e.g., weapons, bodies, drugs, clandestine drug laboratory equipment).
Trace evidence (e.g., hairs, fibers, fingerprints, blood, other body fluids).
Discarded clothing.
Containers.
Indications of forced entry (tools and tool marks).
Evidence that
may be present
at the scene
Distribution of broken glass and debris.
Broken windows and doors.
Shoe prints and tire impressions.
Incendiary/ignition/explosive devices (e.g., lighters, matches,
timing devices).
Trailers, ignitable liquids, or other unusual fuel distribution (e.g., piles of newspapers, furniture pushed together).
Burn injuries to victims and fire patterns on clothing.
Fire patterns (including multiple fire locations).
Establishing the Role of First Responders
Preserve the Fire Scene
Source: National Institute of Justice, Fire and Arson Scene Evidence: A Guide for Public Safety Personnel

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