Fire risk assessment tends to be a bit more specialised particularly when you are looking at hi-flam situations like petro-chemical complexes, or munitions dumps.
To give a simple example, ask someone the "likely outcome" of a fire and 90% will say death.
It isn't, of course, but cuts and bruises and distress as people get out of the building.
One of the hairiest moments of a blameless life was standing under a ten litres per second drencher at 2.00 am on a February morning (I was in my PJs with a raincoat over the top, for Heaven's sake!)trying to undo the multiple locks of a nuclear storage facility while the fire alarm was ringing itself off the wall!
I don't think pneumonia had bee considered as a possible outcome!