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DELTA Emergency Response Team Preparedness Training

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Presentation on theme: "DELTA Emergency Response Team Preparedness Training"— Presentation transcript:

1 DELTA Emergency Response Team Preparedness Training
January 2015

2 Agenda Learning Outcomes and Purpose Dr. Walker’s Vision Preparation
Delta ERT Communications Process Personal Plan Types of Disasters Preparing an Emergency Supply Kit Kits for special populations National and Local Emergency Agencies DST ERT Contact Information January 2015

3 Learning Outcomes Participants will be able to:
State purpose of Delta ERT Understand and utilize the communication process Identify disaster types and preparedness plan Understand federal, state, & local partnerships January 2015

4 The Purpose The Purpose of the DELTA Emergency Response Team
(ERT) is to: Increase awareness about emergency preparedness activities Provide structured and systematic training for the membership’s Readiness, Response, and Recovery efforts Provide effective preparedness communication strategies Provide resource support for affected sorority members To support local Emergency Management Director (EMD) and distribute disaster related materials as directed or per request January 2015

5 Vision Develop, document, and execute a strategic plan that:
Anticipates emergency situations in which members of the Sorority might find themselves. Proactively prepares Sorors to survive such situations. Delineates specific actions to provide support and resources from the Sorority to ease the hardship of emergency conditions once they occur. January 2015

6 Vision Partner with FEMA to address the needs of Sorors in areas affected by or under emergency conditions anywhere there is a chapter of Delta Sigma Theta Sorority. Collaborate with the Institutional Research committee to conduct a needs assessment to determine the types of emergency situations in which Delta should provide support at a national versus regional versus local level. January 2015

7 Disasters can strike at any time…
Preparation Disasters can strike at any time… Start Preparing NOW: This guide will assist you in creating your own disaster plan and understanding which supplies you need to keep on hand for specific types of disasters. January 2015

8 SEQUENCE of DELIVERY January 2015

9 January 2015

10 COMMUNICATIONS PROCESS
DELTA ERT COMMUNICATIONS PROCESS January 2015

11 Communication Process
January 2015

12 Types of Disasters Earthquakes Fires Floods Tornados/Severe Storms
Nuclear, Chemical, and Biological Disasters Tsunami Hurricanes January 2015

13 Recommended Disaster Supply Kit
Emergency Identification: Duplicate identification for all family members Duplicate prescription for medication and glasses Contact numbers of family members and meeting point location map Duplicate residency verification List of valuables for insurance claims January 2015

14 Recommended Disaster Supply Kit
Basic emergency supply kit could include the following recommended items: Water: one gallon of water per person per day for at least three days, for drinking and sanitation Food: at least a three-day supply of non-perishable food First aid kit and thermometer Battery-powered or hand crank radio; NOAA Weather Radio w/ tone alert & extra batteries for both Flashlight and extra batteries Whistle to signal for help January 2015

15 Recommended Disaster Supply Kit
Basic emergency supply kit could include the following recommended items: Dust mask to help filter contaminated air and plastic sheeting and duct tape to shelter in place Moist towelettes, garbage bags and plastic ties for personal sanitation Wrench or pliers to turn off utilities Manual can opener for food Mess kits, paper cups, plates, paper towels and plastic utensils Paper and Pencil January 2015

16 Recommended Disaster Supply Kit
Basic emergency supply kit could include the following recommended items: Cell phone with chargers, inverter or solar charger Cash, travelers checks and rolls of change Important family documents such as copies of insurance policies, identification and bank account records in a waterproof, portable container Change of clothes per family member (long sleeves, long pants, extra shoes) Sleeping bags or blankets and pillows Childs comfort kit: books, games, puzzles or other activities for children January 2015

17 Recommended Disaster Supply Kit
Additional items may be: Infant formula and diapers Feminine supplies and personal hygiene items Pet food and extra water for your pet; Pet medical records and prescriptions Hearing-aid batteries Complete change of clothing including a long sleeved shirt, long pants and sturdy shoes Fire extinguisher Matches in a waterproof container. Candles. Extra eyeglasses and dentures January 2015

18 Disaster Supply Kit Activity
Family Activity: 1. Gather items for emergency kit 2. Discuss meeting point location if unable to return home 3. Provide information of meeting point contact to family members. 4. Identify an out-of-town contact as a designated person to call, text, or January 2015

19 Earthquake - Inside “Drop, Cover, and Hold On”
DROP down onto your hands and knees. This position protects you from falling but allows you to still move if necessary. COVER your head and neck under a sturdy table or desk. If there is no shelter nearby, only then should you get down near an interior wall (or next to low-lying furniture that won't fall on you), and cover your head and neck with your arms and hands. HOLD ON to your shelter (or to your head and neck) until the shaking stops. Be prepared to move with your shelter if the shaking shifts it around Turn off your GAS, ELECTRICITY, and WATER, if possible. NEVER turn gas back on yourself, call a professional Keep away from all windows Do not use elevators Resource: January 2015

20 Earthquake - Outside If you’re Outside: Stay Alert after Quake:
Stay away from buildings and power lines. If driving, park in the safest spot and stay low in the car. Keep your seatbelt fastened. Watch for falling debris. Stay Alert after Quake: Aftershocks may occur for several days Stay out of damage areas Listen to local radio/TV for instructions. Do not use open flames in case of gas leaks. January 2015

21 Fires - Have an Escape Plan
Plan Essentials: Determine escape routes from each room in your home / building Choose a meeting place outdoors Hold fire drills regularly Make sure everyone in family knows the plan Check batteries in smoke and carbon monoxide alarms annually Follow the plan: Never use an elevator Stay low when smoke is present (smoke rises) Feel doors before opening If cool and no smoke is seeping inside, open doors, SLOWLY Use another exit if warm or smoke is seeping in Go to designated meeting place and stay there; do not go back inside January 2015

22 Flood and Hurricane RESPONSE: PREPARATION:
Listen to radio/TV for evacuation routes and instructions. Turn off gas, electricity, and water Lock windows and doors. Watch out for washouts, fallen wires, etc. Do not cross flowing water Be prepared for flash flooding PREPARATION: Extra water 1gallon/person for 72-hours Nonperishable food items & mesh kits Portable radio with batteries Flashlight and extra batteries Fill automobile with gas Prepare Emergency Supply Kit (see slide for details) January 2015

23 Severe Storm Safety If outside, get into a building, car or bus
If in open area, head for low ground or crouch down If in wooded area, pick a low area under thick, small trees January 2015

24 Tornado Safety Go to lowest level of the building and stay in the center, away from windows Get under sturdy furniture or stairs Do not stay in mobile or manufactured homes If away from home, take shelter in a steel framed or reinforced-concrete building Avoid buildings with wide-span roofs January 2015

25 Winter Storm Safety Dress in lightweight layers of clothing, rather than one layer of heavy clothing Avoid getting chilled or overheated Beware of ice (including black ice), fallen trees and downed wires Avoid strenuous activity and driving if possible: Have an emergency kit with blankets in car, if you must travel. Never use unvented fuel-burning devices (ex. Grills, ovens, generators, and space heaters). Never use back-up generators indoors. These devices create DEADLY carbon monoxide, which is colorless and odorless! January 2015

26 Nuclear Response Reminders:
Review public alert/broadcasting systems (radio/TV) for instructions Exposure can cause serious illness or death Only use telephone if necessary When evacuating, do not leave car if it breaks down - stay and wait for help. Keep car windows and vents closed Do not return home until officials say it is safe January 2015

27 Chemical Disaster Response
Get inside as soon as possible; if in a vehicle, close windows, vents and turn off air conditioning If in a building/home, go to highest room…if possible, retreat to a windowless room Close all doors and windows; turn off heating / air conditioning systems and fans Follow official instructions on sealing off rooms ( i.e. using plastic sheeting, duct tape, or placing damp towels under doors) Cut and label plastic sheeting now to save time when sealing off window and door edges January 2015

28 Biological Release Response
Stay alert for attack warning signs. Early detection enhances survival.  Move upwind from the source of the attack.  If evacuation from the immediate area is impossible, move indoors (if outside) and upward to an interior room on a higher floor. Remember many agents are heavier than air and will tend to stay close to the ground.  Once indoors, close all windows and exterior doors and shut down air conditioning or heating systems to prevent circulation of air.  Cover your mouth and nose. If gas masks are not available, use a surgical mask or a handkerchief. An improvised mask can be made by soaking a clean cloth in a solution of 1 tablespoon of baking soda in a cup of water. While this is not highly effective, it may provide some protection. Cover bare arms, legs, and any cuts or abrasions are covered/bandaged.  If splashed with an agent, immediately wash it off using copious amounts of warm soapy water or a diluted 10:1 bleach solution.  January 2015

29 Essential Supplies Needed for Special Populations
January 2015

30 Supply List for Children with Special Needs
Prepare a notebook of your child's personal information, medical information, health provider’s phone number & care plan. Provide a copy of the notebook to your support network Store a three-week supply of medications, medical supplies and special dietary foods, if applicable Backup power supply such as a generator for medical equipment, battery pack and car adaptor Medical bracelets & visible ID should be worn at all times January 2015

31 Supply List for Seniors and Adults with Special Needs
Consider any special dietary needs? Include one week supply of essential medications Copies of prescriptions and insurance policies One week of disability related supplies (i.e. syringes, colostomy supplies, respiratory items, catheter, incontinence supplies, etc.) An "emergency health information card" with medical information, instructions for assistance, and contact information for family members and health providers January 2015

32 Youth Preparedness Training
January 2015

33 EMD Visit Packet January 2015

34 National Emergency Agency Contacts
January 2015

35 Important National Contacts
ARC; FEMA - Federal Emergency Management Agency ; (TTY) CDC; ; (TTY) EPA; ; (TTY) Share our partnership with FEMA (?) January 2015

36 Local Emergency Agency Contacts
Emergency Management Office Police Department Fire Department Local Emergency Services Health Department Local Volunteer Organization for Active Disaster (VOAD) Humane Society Other Local Agencies January 2015

37 National - Delta ERT Central Region Eastern Farwest
Linda R. Wilson, BSN, MS, Chair Brittani Blackwell, National Second Vice President Central Region Chief Angelia Elgin (ret), MA, RN, CCRN, CCEMT-P Jacquelyn Sample Eastern Dr. Meloyde Batten-Mickens, CEM Miranda Askew Brown Rochelle Purnell, MSN, RN Dr. TraShawn Thornton-Davis Farwest Rev. Jacqueline Russell, MA January 2015

38 National - Delta ERT Midwest South Atlantic Southern Southwest
Regina Greer, MA South Atlantic Dr. Gloria McNeil, RN, NEA-BC Dr. Regina Milteer-Rock Southern Jacqueline Johnson Patricia Johnson Captain Rosalind Short Dr. Cheryl Yates-Catchings Southwest Doris Brown, MS, MEd, RN, CNS Cheryl Simpson, MSW,LBSW,CFC,C-ART Amanda Grego, Collegiate January 2015

39 Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc in WEM Hall of Fame 2013
Delta Sigma Theta Sorority, Inc., first Greek letter organization to participate in emergency recovery since 2005 Hurricane Katrina and formalize an Emergency Response Team Task Force. January 2015

40 Thank You BE DELTA READY!!! January 2015


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