Singing first responder
and Amanda Wiley - performed as well, he said. The video is less than five minutes long.
According to the Greenwich firefighter, “This is a really good video. I think it’ll hit home for a lot of people.”
He knows first hand about first responders going home after tragedies and trying to deal with what they seen.
Davison will be heading to Toronto soon to do several more video releases over the following few days. He has already screened it for EMC/EHS locally.
“They were very excited and anticipate the video release to the public. EHS paramedics played a huge roll in my video and I can’t thank EHS enough for allow us to use the equipment they let us use. Made it all possible.”
The Canaan paramedic was flooded with support when he wrote his song about first responders and post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
In just one month, firefighters and the public donated $7,000 to pay for him to travel to Nashville to record the song in 2014. Davison said he wrote When Those Sirens Are Gone to help others who struggle with PTSD.
“I’ve been through it,” Davison said at the time. “I’ve been to some very serious instances where I had to just go home and debrief myself, talk to my colleagues. So this song… it’s really hitting people because of the experiences that people have.”