Firefighters responded to nine incidents during the 24 hour strike, says Cumbria County Council.
The Fire Brigades' Union called a national walkout between 9am on Thursday to 9am today (13th June). It's due to an ongoing dispute with the Government over pensions.
Cumbria's Fire and Rescue Service's contingency plans ensured that emergency response would be available over these 24 hours.
They say 137 of Cumbria's 600 operational firefighters took part in the walkout and 31 out of 46 fire engines were available over Cumbria during the strike.
The FBU have called for another strike between 10am-5pm on Saturday 21st June.
Dozens of fire fighters in Cumbria, who have been on strike since 9:00am yesterday morning, have returned to their stations today.
It's the latest industrial action taken in a three-year dispute over pensions.
The government wants to change pension contributions to cut public expenditure.
The firefighter's strike ends at 9am on 13th June. They are on strike due to a long running dispute over pensions.
Cumbria's Chief Fire Officer, Ian Cartwright, is urging people to take extra care during this time.
The latest fire fighters strike began this morning, 12 June, in a long running dispute over pensions, with support across Cumbria.
The FBU says dozens of its members refused to work today in a 24-hour strike, the longest yet in this campaign of action which stretches back three years.
The government wants to change fire fighters pensions contributions in a bid to cut public expenditure. The strike ends at 9:00am tomorrow.
Graeme Higgins, Branch secretary, Fire Brigades Union explains why they are on strike:
Firefighters in Cumbria are on strike today as part of a nationwide day of action.
The walkout is the first protest to span 24 hours and follows a series of shorter strikes in recent months. It's in relation to a dispute over pay and pensions.
Hundreds of people marched through Penrith to urge Cumbria County Councillors to vote against restructuring 5 Cumbrian fire stations. Under plans, Penrith, Workington, Whitehaven, Maryport and Kendal would lose 1 of 2 fire engines.
Firefighters protesting in Penrith say "lives could be put at risk" if plans to axe one of the town's fire engines goes ahead.
"Both our appliances were in Carlisle at a warehouse fire. In order to attend that, Patterdale had to come up to deal with an incident at Rheged. This morning Kendal have been out - if their second pump was not there who would cover the area?"
- Dawn Coates, Retained Fire Fighter in Penrith.
Some firefighters in Cumbria took part in further strike action this morning as part of a nationwide walkout.
The strike took place between 6.30am and 8.30am across the region.
The action stems from an ongoing dispute with the government about pensions.