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Benjamin Eagles
Benjamin Eagles

EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS SITE


When an emergency occurs, mobility challenges and hearing, learning, or seeing disabilities can add complication. We offer practical advice on getting informed, making a plan, assembling a kit, and keeping your plans up to date.




EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS SITE



Older adults are assets in the community and will often be looked to for their wisdom and the unique gifts they can offer in a disaster. Being prepared and ready before and during such an event will greatly impact your ability to help and be helped during an emergency or disaster.


Easily one of the most iconic cities in the world, NYC is beloved by residents and visitors alike. NYC is also a potential target to a multitude of natural and human-made disasters because of large population density, numerous national landmarks, and status as an international hub for finance, travel, and culture. This site will provide you with resources and guidance on how you can better connect, prepare, and respond to public health emergencies in case one does occur.


National Training and Education Division (NTED) NTED serves the nation's first responder community, offering more than 150 courses to help build critical skills that responders need to function effectively in mass consequence events. NTED primarily serves state, local, and tribal entities in 10 professional disciplines, but has expanded to serve private sector and citizens in recognition of their significant role in domestic preparedness.


With faculty and students who study hundreds of disciplines and thousands of subjects, Appalachian State University is certainly a diverse and vibrant campus. Unfortunately, recent surveys conducted by the Department of Environmental Health, Safety and Emergency Management indicate that many of our faculty, staff, and students are simply not prepared for one of the most fundamental and basic subject areas -- personal safety and preparedness.


Each of the audience-specific pages below is specifically designed to provide you with a few of the most important things that you may do to prepare for emergencies. Please also familiarize yourself with the resources available throughout this site.


Nearly every week, the media publishes reports about incidents on college campuses. From violence to hurricanes, we must all prepare ourselves to prevent, respond, and recover from emergencies and disasters. There are 161,280 minutes in an average semester; by spending ten of them preparing for potential emergencies, you to help make App State a safer and more resilient place to learn, live, work, and play. Print a copy of this emergency preparedness flier.


The emergency management program and emergency preparedness initiatives of Appalachian State University, including this web site, are now a service of the Department of Environmental Health, Safety and Emergency Management (EHS&EM). If you have any questions relating to EHS&EM programs at App State, please visit the EHS&EM site or the "Contact Us" section of this site.


This website provides the Cornell community with important information before, during, and after campus emergencies. We encourage you to bookmark both the Emergency Management and Cornell Police web sites and explore them to better prepare yourself for emergencies..


CALL 911 for any situation that requires IMMEDIATE police, fire, or medical response to preserve life or property. From cellular phones call Cornell Police at 607-255-1111 or use a Blue Light or indoor emergency phone.


The Emergency Action Guide provides information about what you should do in the case of various emergencies. The Emergency Action Guide appears in the left sidebar of this website and moves to the bottom of the page on mobile and small screen devices. Take a few minutes to read through the guides so you know what actions to take during an emergency.


Because of the critical role veterinarians play in caring for animals, the veterinary community also stands ready for possible animal disease emergencies. These include outbreaks of disease affecting companion animals in the home and in shelters, livestock and aquatic animals that are critical to our food supply, animals used for biomedical research, and animals in the wild. The AVMA fosters veterinary leadership in local, state, and federal efforts to deal with "all hazards / all species" preparedness for disasters and emergencies involving animals, including the effects of such outbreaks on public health.


Emergencies can come without warning. Natural disasters, human caused events whether deliberate or accidental, can widely impact the well-being of our community. The Town and Los Gatos-Monte Sereno Police Department work closely with local, operational area, regional, state, and federal agencies to provide for your safety during an emergency or disaster.


The City of Frisco maintains a high-level emergency management division. We have a State-of-the-Art Emergency Operations Center (EOC). The EOC receives vital information from local TV, cable channels, area public safety departments and an advanced weather monitoring service.


The City's EOC is also activated for mass gatherings. Frisco has multiple mass gathering sites, including the Ford Center at The Star, Toyota Stadium, Riders Field, Comerica Center, etc. From the EOC, staff is able to monitor incidents at the location, weather in the area, possible additional staffing needs, and other incidents around the city.


This web site is designed to provide helpful information to the University community prior to an emergency. During an emergency, the University will notify, update, and provide direction on its primary web site (www.ua.edu).


Preparedness is the key to prevent, protect, mitigate, respond, and recover from an emergency. It can reduce fear, anxiety, and loss. Should an incident occur, the University will provide assistance; however, local responders may have difficulty getting to you or are focused elsewhere; therefore, individuals should know what to do. Use this site and others to prepare for disasters that may occur in this area.


If you are a health care provider the Information for Health Care Providers site has tools and resources to help guide your response to a health emergency. This includes information you can share with your patients as well as materials to help your practice or facility be ready for an emergency.


The site is secure.The https:// ensures that you are connecting to the official website and that any information you provide is encrypted and transmitted securely.


The purpose of this web page is to help Health and Human Services (HHSC) home and community support services agencies (HCSSAs) find resources and information on emergency preparedness in one convenient location.


A HCSSA is responsible for the care and services it agrees to provide to its clients and for the coordination of care. For a client whose services provided by the agency must continue uninterrupted to maintain the client's health and safety, the response phase of a HCSSA's emergency preparedness plan must include procedures for communicating with other healthcare providers that can provide the necessary services during an emergency.


The rules do not require HCSSAs, other than hospice inpatient unit, to evacuate or transport clients in an emergency or to continue to provide care to clients in emergency situations that are beyond the agency's control and that make it impossible to provide services. Because HCSSA clients do not receive 24-hour care from the HCSSA and because they reside in the community, clients have the same choices and options as other members of the community to shelter in place, evacuate or arrange for evacuation through family, community resources or by calling 2-1-1.


You and your family members may not be in the same place when an emergency happens. It is important to plan ahead, talk about- and practice - what to do during and after an emergency. Discuss how you will get to a safe place, get in touch with each other and get back to each other. Download the Family Emergency Plan


Truckee Police Department and the Truckee Fire Protection District have switched from Nixle to the CodeRED Emergency Alert System as our primary method of communication during critical incidents. CodeRED is an opt-in notification system, and these alerts may be received as text, email, landline, cell phone, and TTY. By joining CodeRED we will be on one platform with Nevada County creating consistency between our jurisdictions. Residents and visitors are encouraged to subscribe to CodeRED to stay informed in the event of an emergency.


The following websites provide useful information for emergency preparedness and planning and information regarding current incidents. Take the time to plan ahead and create your own personal action plan with the useful information that can be found on these websites:


Authorities will use Zone Names in emergency alerts, media releases, and social media to notify residents which areas are under an evacuation warning or order. It does not replace CodeRED or Nixle but supplements them.


The Emergency Preparedness and Planning department regularly coordinates with local, state and federal agencies to lead emergency preparedness efforts for the University. The department provides several emergency preparedness resources for the campus community, including an Integrated Emergency Management Plan and Building Emergency Plans.


The web Browser you are currently using is unsupported, and some features of this site may not work as intended. Please update to a modern browser such as Chrome, Firefox or Edge to experience all features Michigan.gov has to offer.


Emergencies are often unpredictable and can greatly impact our day-to-day routines, communication, health, and safety. The more time you spend learning about how to take simple steps to prepare and understand the threats that face Michigan, the better off you will be when an emergency does occur. 041b061a72


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