Our data


What the "Fires" data type includes

  • the cause and description of the fire
  • information about the damage
  • information about any casualties present
  • the amount of damage
  • the date and time of the incident
  • those involved in the incident
  • and others…

Historical data

Donuka collects, stores, and displays not only current but also historical data collected over the past 10 years or more.

As a result, our users are able to track the history and trends of fires near or on the land of a real estate property they’re interested in.

Data sources

Donuka strives to provide credible information obtained from reliable sources. That’s why we only collect and process data from the following sources:

  • fire departments
  • city administrations
  • district administrations
  • state administrations
  • federal agencies
  • and others like them…

In all, we collect data on fires that have occurred from over 500 different government sources.

Data update frequency

Fire databases are maintained separately by fire departments, as well as city, county, state, and federal agencies. These add up to hundreds of different registries and, respectively, hundreds of different data sources, all operating independently of each other.

Each fire department and city, county, or state administration decides for itself how often to update and publish information. Some make changes and publish updated data several times a day, some daily, some weekly, and some just once a year.

Within 1-2 days of the publication of data in a city, county, or state administration’s database, Donuka updates the data in its own database, and it then becomes available to our users.

Searching for properties and neighborhoods based on fire data

Donuka allows you to perform a detailed search for neighborhoods and individual real estate properties using 7+ parameters related to fire data.

In just a minute, you can sift through 100 million+ properties to find only the ones located in the safest (or least safe) neighborhoods or those where fires did (or didn’t) take place.

Here’s an example of a search query using fire parameters:

  • date of incident: <10 days
  • casualties present: no
  • address: Albany

In your search results, you will instantly receive a list of real estate properties and/or neighborhoods that match all of the above search parameters. You can also use search parameters for other types of data to get the most accurate results.

Tracking changes related to fire

Donuka allows you to create tasks that track changes in existing properties and alert you to new properties that meet the values you specify.

Here’s an example of tracking an existing property for fire-related changes:

  • new incident: yes

You’ll receive an instant notification by email and on your dashboard if the property you’re tracking has a new fire record.

Here’s an example of tracking a new property for fire-related changes (or existing properties with characteristics that correspond to your specified values):

  • date of incident: <3 days
  • casualties present: no

You’ll receive an instant notification by email and on your dashboard with a list of properties that have new fire records matching your specified values.

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