Disaster management ppt on flood

Disaster Prevention Systems Municipal Disaster Prevention Systems and Activities at the Time of the Great East Japan Earthquake.

maximum seismic intensity of 7 in Kurihara City, Miyagi), causing immense damage throughout Eastern Japan. (Source: Fire and Disaster Management Agency; current as of Jan. 11, 2012) Human lossesIwateMiyagiFukushima Number of deaths: 16,131 4,6659,4721,/ prefecture. Many municipalities are still being surveyed. (Source: Fire and Disaster Management Agency; current as of Jan. 11, 2012) Note: These figures are from areas flooded and destroyed by the tsunami. Many municipalities are still being surveyed. Source/


BRAC ’ s Experience on Flood Disaster Risk Management and Reduction Nasima Akter BRAC Workshop on “Options for Flood Risks and Damage Reduction In Bangladesh”,

1,00,000 30,582 24.8 26.2 35.4 38.6 52.4 67.4 20.61 Source: adopted from Ahmed et. al. 1999 Response to disaster management BRAC Workshop on “Options for Flood Risks and Damage Reduction In Bangladesh”, International Conference Center (ICC), Dhaka. Date: 7,8 & 9 September 2004 BRAC, initiated in 1972 as a short-term relief and/


CEOS Response to the GEO Disasters Task Guy Seguin CSA CEOS SIT-28 Meeting Hampton, Virginia, USA Date.

temporal sampling performance of individual and combined satellites systems over flood regions These results would then be used to optimize satellite assets for flood studies SIT-28 Meeting Hampton, Virginia, USA 11-15 March 2013 Enhance the use of satellite data for disasters WGISS Project Purpose: Streamline and harmonize how space agencies support hazard management / response with satellite data 2012 Accomplishments: Identified case studies/


CEOS Disasters Working Group and Disaster Risk Management Pilots Presented at the WGCapD meeting in Dehradun, India by Stu Frye

servers and clients that provide open access to critical disaster management information, data, and maps via the internet using common, open desktop tools SIT-29 Meeting CNES, Toulouse, France 9 th -10 th April 2014 22 Pilots Overview SIT-29 Meeting CNES, Toulouse, France 9 th -10 th April 2014 Develop flood monitoring products for flood mitigation, warning, response and recovery in the Caribbean/


Research Agenda of Early Warning and Crises/Emergency Management: Geoinformatics and Cartography Potentials Nanchang, P.R. China, December 06, 2013 Milan.

. local, regional, national and EU-level); EU should support and encourage the exchange of information related to disasters and their social, economic and environmental impact. Result of Research Bilateral Project Czech republic – China. Targeted for selected aspects of geoinformation support of floods management. Geoinformation Support for Flood Management in China and the Czech Republic Where we are as Cartographic community? SDIs, GMES, INSPIRE,,,,Digital Earth/


PRESENTATION FOR THE PORTFOLIO COMMITTEE P ROGRESS REPORT BY THE D EPARTMENT OF A GRICULTURE, F ORESTRY AND F ISHERIES (DAFF) ON DISASTER RISK MANAGEMENT.

Schemes have been established and implemented in the past years.  Priority regarding assistance is on the repair of damaged infrastructure. 7 Disaster Response and Management Flood Assistance Schemes The 2011 Flood Assistance Schemes  Funding has been approved by National Treasury for the floods that occurred in the six provinces (Limpopo, Eastern Cape, North West, Gauteng, Free State, and Northern Cape) between December 2010 and February/


The Development of Flood Disaster Preparedness Indices Katsuhito Miyake ICHARM TC Integrated WS in Macao. Sep. 2010)

of social capital, 5) not prepared for periodic evaluation Existing practices and problems Disaster Preparedness level should be assessed; According to disaster management cycle MITIGATION RESPONSE PREPAREDNESS RECOVERY 1. Mitigation 2. Preparedness 3. Response 4. Recovery/reconstruction In short, Using FDPI, local communities can recognize and evaluate their situations on flood disaster preparedness and can take specific actions against future possible events. International societies and/


Summary of Proceedings Second Annual Flood Forum Information Flow, Networking and Partnership.

5, Presentation of Partners’ Experiences Second Annual Flood Forum— Information Flow, Networking, and Partnership Wide-ranging Asian Disaster Preparedness Center overview ofWide-ranging Asian Disaster Preparedness Center overview of Riparian disaster management and response, and new initiatesRiparian disaster management and response, and new initiates Regional initiatives including MRC FMP and Asia Regional Program on Disaster Management, and their several componentsRegional initiatives including MRC FMP/


PRESENTATION TO THE PORTFOLIO COMMITTEE P ROGRESS REPORT BY THE D EPARTMENT OF A GRICULTURE, F ORESTRY AND F ISHERIES (DAFF) ON DISASTER RISK MANAGEMENT.

at addressing veld fires within the sector. A draft document has been compiled and consultation underway within the Department. Disaster Response and Management Floods Flood Management Plan – has been developed to address flood risks and management in the sector. The Plan is to be presented to DAFF management before gazette which will be followed by the consultation processes. The sector further developed the document on coping strategies for/


1 GLOBAL CHANGE AND ECOSYSTEMS Natural Disasters Dr. Karen P. Fabbri Natural Disasters Research Directorate General European Commission Brussels Tel: +32-2-2995185.

to devise sustainable strategies to mitigate (reduce) either the hazard, vulnerability, or risk of flooding. Integrated flood risk management necessarily implies the characterisation of flood hazard, flood vulnerability, flood risk and flood mitigation. Natural Disasters 2 6 Natural Disasters 3 Flood Hazard: deals with assessing and quantifying the hydro/geomorphological process - why, when, & where a flood of a particular magnitude and frequency may occur. The characterisation of the temporal (frequency/


Systainability Asia Post-Disaster : Disaster Management and Post-disaster Stage: Response & Recovery Linking to the Goals of Sustainable Development.

with a cold front, it can result in long and torrential rains, causing serious flood over river basins of the Central region. Strategy of the Vietnamese Government on disaster management for Central Viet Nam is to promote flood and storm prevention measures with the policy: ”pro-active prevention, mitigation and adaptation”. Management and mitigation measures include construction of upstream reservoirs, of dyke systems. These works/


Pakistan Floods 2010 Damage and Needs Assessment Pakistan Development Forum Islamabad 14, 15 November 2010.

5Flood hazard mapping2 6GIS-based inundation profiling and of coastal districts1 7Development of a multi-hazard national Integrated Decision Support and Alert System with focus on Flood-related Disaster Management (NIMS) 5 8Assessment and identification of potential disaster risk insurance options and development of a strategy for catastrophe risk financing mechanisms and solutions including some piloting 2 9Strengthening the capacity of national climate change/


Flood Contingency Plan 2012 Gilgit Baltistan S EQUENCE OF P RESENTATION Flood Disaster 2010 Flood Contingency Plan 2012 Lessons learnt from Flood 2010.

Baltistan S EQUENCE OF P RESENTATION Flood Disaster 2010 Flood Contingency Plan 2012 Lessons learnt from Flood 2010 Pre Disaster Measures Roles & Responsibilities of departments/ NGOs Issues & Problems GILGIT BALTISTAN DISASTER MANAGEMENT AUTHORITY FLOOD DISASTER 2010 Flood Disaster 2010/11(Contd..) Flash floods in nallahs and resultant floods in rivers as well as land sliding caused large scale damages to public and private infrastructure. Due to continuing floods, rescue and relief efforts were badly/


Strengthening Disaster Management using Earth Observations – GEOSS and CEOS Activities – George Percivall, Nadine Alameh; OGC John Evans, GST Karen Moe,

published by IEEE and ICEO, http://www.earthzine.org/2011/03/21/is-flood-risk-management-identical-to-flood-disaster-management/http://www.earthzine.org/2011/03/21/is-flood-risk-management-identical-to-flood-disaster-management/ Observation requirements vs. disaster types and lifecycle phases Observations by satellite sensor types Satellite data processing in disaster management – e.g., –Decoding raw satellite feeds –Georeferencing / georectification –Atmospheric correction –Image interpretation, feature/


Natural Hazard Prevention and Management in the wider Black Sea area: the “SciNetNatHaz” Project Papatheodorou Konstantinos 1, Klimis Nikolaos 2, Basil.

/A/118/2.2/X: Practical Use of MONITORing in Natural Disaster Management – Project “MONITOR II”: improve communication among Disaster Management Experts. Project FLAPP – Flood Prevention in Border Areas Flood warning system establishment in Arda river basin for minimising the risk in the cross border area (ARDAFORECAST). Project FLoods and fIre Risk assessment – FLIRE. FLOODRELIEF: REaL-tImE Flood Decision Support System Integrating Hydrological, Meteorological and Remote Sensing Technologies/


1 PM Training Overview for Pakistan Flood Disaster.

expand project partnership with PMI Karachi Pakistan Community, business and NGO, NFP community through targeted special project management training. PM Training for Pakistan Flood Disaster 2010 9 Training Overview The proposed training overview includes:-Program –Post Disaster Context –PMI Post Disaster Project Management Method Project Management Context –Post Disaster Train the Trainer –Post Disaster Project Management 101 10 Milestone Plan 11 Milestone Plan Proposed action Name: PM Training for Pakistan/


REMOTE SENSING. CONTENT Application of remote sensing in disaster management Flood forecasting and warning in India. Coordination of central water commission.

intensity Monitoring of burnt area to look for latent fires Mapping of burnt areas to aid restoration S.E Australian Fires February 2009 NASA Earth Observatory Uses of RS for Disaster Management FLOOD Floods are easily seen from space - particularly over very large areas. Sometimes the view of the ground can be obscured by clouds - not a problem if the/


DISASTER RESILIENCE: Supernatural Fulfillment of a Global Vision 2015 and Beyond Walter Hays, Global Alliance for Disaster Reduction, Vienna, Virginia,

REDUCTION TOWARDS DISASTER RESILIENT COMMUNITIES TOWARDS DISASTER RESILIENT COMMUNITIES MEDITERRANEAN REGION INCREASE PUBLIC AWARENESS Global Goal: Focus on Solutions For Reducing Disaster Risks IMPROVE EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT REDUCE VULNERABILITIES TO/CHAITEN, CHILE NEW OPPOR- TUNITIES FOR BUILDING CAPACITY NEW KNOWLEDGE FOR MAKING COMMUNITIES DISASTER RESILIENT GLOBAL CLIMATE CHANGE 2007’s CONTRIBUTION TO DISASTER KNOWLEDGE GLOBAL FLOODS: CHINA, MEXICO, SE ASIA, USA, … EARTHQUAKES IN INDONESIA,PERU, JAPAN/


A Presentation by Smt. Rajlakshmi Bhosale Mayor, Pune

A Presentation by Smt. Rajlakshmi Bhosale Mayor, Pune Disaster Management & Flood Control – An Initiative by Pune Municipal Corporation A Presentation by Smt. Rajlakshmi Bhosale Mayor, Pune CONTENTS 1 INTRODUCTION 2 FLOOD SCENARIO IN PUNE 3 CAUSE AND EFFECT 4 CURRENT FLOOD PROTECTION MEASURES 5 FUTURE ACTION PLAN FOR FLOOD CONTROL & DISASTER MANAGEMENT Introduction “Punyanagari The City of Virtuous Deeds” River and the City History Pune traces its origins to/


GEOSS ADC Architecture Workshop Disaster Management February 5 th, 2008 Guy Séguin Canadian Space Agency

data acquisition oil spill response: Identifying Scenarios Two pilot projects are being considered by CEOS Disaster Working Group: –Flood management in South America –Global wildfire response Next step consist in the identification of region of interest and an implementation of a multi-hazard approach across all phases of disaster management Proposals for 2008 are: –Multi-Hazard & phase approach for Hurricane strikes –Expand Sentinel-1 fire/


Slide 1 The Role of Remote Sensing in Disaster Management, Dec. 11, 07, G. Séguin Use of Satellites for Risk Management A key task of the GEO Workplan.

Decision support for warnings & evacuation Situational awareness Resource allocation support Initial damage assessment Tracking affected assets Charting progress Slide 11 The Role of Remote Sensing in Disaster Management, Dec. 11, 07, G. Séguin Architecture Requirements – Floods (I) Phase Requirements MitigationWarningResponseRecovery Data typeLow res DEM for flow rates (radar, stereo, laser) Higher res DEM (DTED-2 or better) for extent and location (radar/


DISASTER MANAGEMENT. Effects in the concerned areas 1.It completely disrupts the normal day to day life 2.It negatively influences the emergency systems.

Radio and Television Telephone (Fixed and Mobile) Short Message Service Satellite Radio Internet/Email GIS and Remote Sensing in Disaster Management FLOODS When snow on a mountain melts or when a river or a lake of some sort overflows causes floods. Other causes can include flooding from water displacement, such as in a landslide, the failure of a dam, an earthquake induced tsunami, a hurricanes/


1 ISSUES RECEIVING A VARIETY OF CONSIDERATIONS DURING THE VERIFICATION PROCESS OF THE LAW PROJECT ON PREVENTING, PROTECTING AGAINST, AND MILTIGATIING DISASTER.

management organization for PPD 4 1. On applicable entities of the Law project 1. On applicable entities of the Law project a) Disasters occurred in specific regions: North of VN: mostly flood, gust, earthquake, soil erosion, flash flood in several northern mountainous provinces Central VN: mostly flood, gust, thunderstorm, typhoon, regional flood/to invite several experienced international experts working many years on disaster risk management to present their useful and helpful presentations. In our /


30 Most Important Articles in Emergency Management

are Different. Eric Auf der Heide. Culture of Disasters Disaster Response: Principles of Preparation & Coordination. Communication with the Public . Eric Auf der Heide. Noah and Disaster Planning:  The Cultural Significance of The Flood Story.   Russell R. Dynes, 1998. Planning NFPA 1600, 2007 Standard on Disaster/Emergency Management and Business Continuity Programs. -National Fire Protection Association Disaster Response: Principles of Preparation & Coordination. The "Paper" Plan Syndrome. Eric Auf/


1 MPAT TEMPEST EXPRESS-14 Staff Planning Workshop Phnom Penh, 6 March 2008 DISASTER MANAGEMENT SYSTEM in CAMBODIA PEOU SAMY Secretary General, NCDM Kingdom.

road N o 1 to discharge flood water from upstream. 32 Conclusion Agreements with other ASEAN countries and in the region are very important and helpful for Cambodia Cambodia needs to have support from UN agencies, IOs, NGOs, donors and international communities to Provide assistance in Emergency Response and Post-Disaster rehabilitation Capacity and capability of disaster management mechanism need to be strengthened so/


The 2008 Floods in Queensland: A Case Study of Vulnerability, Resilience and Adaptive Capacity Armando Apan, Diane U. Keogh, David King, Melanie Thomas,

sample 231235 Response rate77%32%41% Results Hypothesis 1: 1. That those established in areas that are vulnerable to regular flooding, that have greater connections within the community display more resilience in a flood disaster event. Household hypothesis 1 finding: Social Networks Emergency Management Governance in Australia Hypothesis 2: That social groups with special needs such as the elderly, are more likely to display/


Workshop Climate Change Related Migration 14-15 May 2009 Statham Campus USP Climate Change, Natural Disasters and Pacific Cities: Floods in Urban Fiji.

million in 2004. A National Disaster Committee was established. A National Disaster Management Plan, 1995 A National Disaster Management Act, 1998 Establishment of a national Disaster Management Council (NDMC). Concluding Remarks With increasing global warming, the sea level is expected to rise. Climate change, the largest environmental change in this century is likely to intensify hydro-meteorological hazards: storms, tidal surges, floods and droughts and will lead to/


RAPID Fund By: Shahid Mahmood, Program Manager-RAPID Fund.

Lack of Early warning systems; Lack of preparedness and Planning; Limited institutional and organizational capacity for disaster management RAPID Fund presentation for Effective Development Conference, Bangkok RAPID Fund presentation for Effective Development Conference, Bangkok Pakistan Hazard-prone Areas Northern Pakistan and AJ&K are vulnerable to earthquakes, avalanches, landslides, floods, and drought, etc. The arid, semi-arid and plain areas are exposed to/


Section for Disaster Reduction Natural Sciences Sector UNESCO

the current state of research and technology Topics Topic 1: Forecast and warning Topic 2: Forecast – dykes Topic 3: Management in disaster situations Topic 4: Damage assessment and society Flood activities of FRIEND (Flow Regimes from International Experimental Network and Data Sets) Techniques for extreme rain fall and flood runoff estimate Flood forecasting hydrological processes linked with heavy rains Methodologies for reliable inundation mapping through/


Enhanced Flood Disaster Response Capability: developing high resolution remote sensing technology into an advanced knowledge management system to monitor,

. Remote sensing technology is increasingly used for water resource monitoring and assessments during flood disasters and river flooding as it provides unique methods and solutions to meet the information requirements of water engineers responsible for water resources management. This project aims to advance the application of Remote Sensing in the context of flood disaster management by integrating high resolution remote sensing technology into a map-based Knowledge/


Overflow Analysis Application of Integrated Flood Management System in Flood MALAYSIA GEOSPATIAL FORUM 2012 Theme: “Geospatial Technology: Digital Impetus.

information disseminated to the local community as early preparation for the flood SPBB Tool ArcGIS 9.3 ® SPBB 3 Problems….. GOVERNANCE & DISASTER MANAGEMENT GOVERNANCE & DISASTER MANAGEMENT Home 1Location of flood victim flooded 2 Flood Overflow Flood Overflow limits can not determined accurately accurately 3 Hydrology Station flooded P41995 Mohamad Abdul Rahman S olution Interactive flood management system that can display the area flooded was developed Sr. Mohamad Bin Abdul Rahman, MRISM (2011) 1/


Bayerisches Staatsministerium des Innern, für Bau und Verkehr www.innenministerium.bayern.de Disaster Control in Bavaria – Flood disaster 2013; Flood risk.

in Bavaria a uniform catalogue of measures was created.  Especially two measures of this catalogue concern and challenge the disaster management:  Creation of local alarm and action plans by the municipalities.  Creation of special disaster control plans flood by the lower disaster control authorities. Eva Mayer, Bavarian Ministry of the Interior, for Building and Transport 12 Bayerisches Staatsministerium des Innern, für Bau und Verkehr/


2. WATER DISASTER PREVENTION (40 min.). WATER DISASTER PREVENTION focused on floods and droughts INFORMATION LECTURE SUMMER SCHOOL/WORKSHOP Prof. Pavel.

2. WATER DISASTER PREVENTION (40 min.) WATER DISASTER PREVENTION focused on floods and droughts INFORMATION LECTURE SUMMER SCHOOL/WORKSHOP Prof. Pavel KOVAR CULS Prague WATER RESOURCES MANAGEMENT PROTECTION OF WATER RESOURCES PROTECTION OF SOCIETY AGAINST WATER EXTREMES INTEGRATED WATER RESOURCES MANAGEMENT: DUBLINS PRINCIPES (1992): FRESH WATER IS AN EXHAUSTIBLE AND VULNERABLE FRESH WATER IS AN EXHAUSTIBLE AND VULNERABLE RESOURCES RESOURCES PARTICIPATION OF ALL PARTICIPATION OF ALL/


Strategy for mainstreaming flood risk reduction in society.

/provincial level administration. (7) Prepare for internal and external review processes and re-licensing of ISO. Design Steps of Local Flood Disaster Preparedness ISO There are already some, although focuses are different : National Fire Protection Association (NFPA): NFPA 1600: Standard on Disaster/Emergency Management and Business Continuity Programs, 2007 Edition ISO (2006): International Workshop Agreement, Ref number IWA 5:2006(E) Emergency preparedness ISO/


Hospital Alliance Association Disaster Planning Conference March 6, 2012 - Flood Disasters - Impacts/Interdependencies Presenter: Sonny Fong, CDWR.

CI Interlinked?  Concept of “Lifeline System” developed to evaluate performance of large, geographically distributed networks during earthquakes, floods, other natural disasters and man-made events  Lifelines are grouped into six principal systems: electric power, gas and liquid fuels, telecommunications,/DWR and leased for agriculture (2002: DWR owns 8,146 of 9,183 acres)  Sherman Lake is managed as a State Waterfowl Area  Sacramento County Park (including boat launch) located on Island and open year /


Disasters and Climate Change Adaptation Dan Sandink Institute for Catastrophic Loss Reduction AEMA Stakeholder Summit October 29, 2008 Leduc, Alberta.

Flooding Mitigation and Prevention (Adaptation) Climate Change Adaptation n Climate Change Mitigation u Reducing GHG emissions, improve NRG efficiency u “Climate Protection” u Global and long-term n Climate Change Adaptation u Reducing negative impacts, or enhancing positive impacts of climate change u Local, short- to long-term u Emergency management and disaster/ 2007 Climate Change Adaptation n Addressing the hazard u Flood management structures u Hail suppression F Alberta Hail Suppression Project Reduce/


Environmental Management and DRR in Indian Context Prof. Vinod K. Sharma Sr. Professor, Disaster Management, Indian Institute of Public Administration,

  High Powered Committee was set up by the Prime Minister in 1999   Focus was on Preparedness, Planning and Mitigation   National, State and District level authorities were prepared   Disaster Management Act came to force in 2005 Floods Floods in the Indo-Gangetic- Brahmaputra plains are an annual feature On an average, a few hundred lives are lost Millions are rendered homeless Lakhs of hectares of/


Slide: 1 CEOS Disaster SBA Team – Tokyo, Japan – April 2010 Guy Seguin (CSA), Chair, CEOS Disaster SBA Team Roadmap for improved disaster management

2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 DI-06-09_7 Process Modelling for earthquakes, fires and floods DI-06-09_8 Satellite Systems Architecture for Disaster Management DI-09-01a_4 Data for Geohazards Supersites DI-09-02a_2 Global Operational Volcanic Ash Alert DI-09-02b_2 Caribbean Satellite Disaster Pilot DI-09-02b_3 African Flood and Health Pilot DI-09-03b_2 Global Geostationary and Polar Orbiting Fire Warning System/


EMERGENCY OPERATIONS DIRECTORS’ NATIONAL DISASTER RECOVERY FRAMEWORK

’s Guide to Saving Lives, Preventing Property Damage, and Reducing the Cost of Flood Insurance. (FEMA 573) http://www.fema.gov/national-flood-insurance-program-community-rating-system Mark Riley Deputy Director Disaster Recovery Disaster Recovery Support Legal Ben Plaia Budget Training Process Services Appeals Public Assistance Mark DeBosier Grants Management Christen Chiasson St Bernard City of New Orleans/SE Parishes State agencies/Higher education/


Disasters by anna panagiotarea

disaster management measures. Natural/human Natural Hazards are divided into : A. Natural Increases the impact… Hazards are divided into : A. Natural B. Human-made, C. Complex disasters, where there is no single root cause, are more common in developing countries. A specific disaster may spawn a secondary disaster that increases the impact. A classic example is an earthquake : A. Causes a tsunami, B. Coastal flooding. Natural disaster/


Center of Excellence for Urban Development and Climate Adaptation

the coastal or low-lying zones. Therefore, local governments have to take adaptation measures. Climate Resilience: 6 Major Risks Temperature and precipitation variability Flooding and extreme rainfall Cyclone and storm surge Sea-level rise Environmental health risks Drought Adaptation Disaster management: Floods and Cyclones Building shelters Changes in land use Controlled Inundation areas Infrastructure: Engineering/Architectural Flyovers, Bridges, Dykes Drainage systems, storm sewers Green/


Integrating climate change adaptation in disaster risk reduction

or predisposition to be adversely affected. From: Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) (2011). Managing the Risks of Extreme Events and Disasters to Advance Climate Change Adaptation: A Special Report of Working Group I and Working Group II to/over time. It can also increase interaction of hazard events (such as a drought followed by heavy rains causing flooding). FALSE Climate change & vulnerability Gender & vulnerability Dynamic vulnerability Knowledge Review Click on the orange box to return /


Engaging the Community in Disaster Risk Reduction (Adaptation to Climate Variability and Change) by Rosa T. Perez PAGASA/DOST.

Administration (PAGASA) / Dept. of Science and Technology (DOST) TARGET BENEFICIARIES: People residing in the flood prone areas Community-based Flood risk management One aspect in the management of pre-flood disaster period at the local level, is the putting-up of a community-based flood forecasting and/or warning system Hope to address flood forecasting/warning problems especially those coming from small and medium-sized rivers where flash/


Know what to do when natural disaster strikes

Retrieved from http://www.skagitcounty.net/Departments/Flood/Main.htm, www.skagitcounty.net/Departments/Flood/checklist.html Skagit County Net (2006). Geologically hazardous areas: Skagit County. Retrieved fromhttp://www.skagitcounty.net/PlanningAndPermit/Documents/CAO/030807/Best%20Available%20Science%20Docs/Best%20Available%20Science%20Geohazard.pdf Seneviratne, K., Baldry, D., Pathirage, C. (2010). Disaster knowledge factors in managing disasters successfully. International Journal of Strategic Property/


“INDIA: ON THE PATH TO DISASTER RESILIENCE” BY BRIG (DR) BK KHANNA,SM,VSM FORMER SENIOR SPECIALIST, NATIONAL DISASTER MANAGEMENT AUTHORITY, GoI.

. 2.Mitigation. 3.Preparedness. 4.Capacity Building (NDRF, SDRF, CD, NCC, NYKS etc). 5.Community based Disaster Management (including Public Awareness).  Post-disaster Phase: 6.Prompt and Efficient Response – Proactive. 7.Reconstruction and Recovery (Building back better). NATIONAL INITIATIVES 1.Earthquakes; 2.Tsunami; 3.Cyclones; 4.Floods; 5.Urban Flooding; 6.Drought; 7.Landslides & Snow Avalanches; 8.Nuclear and Radiological Emergencies (Unclassified) - I); 9.Chemical/


Pennsylvania Emergency Management Agency Bureau of Recovery and Mitigation HAZARD MITIGATION.

must remain in “open space” use forever. PEMA recommends State certified appraisals of pre- flood value for purchase price. Some homeowner disaster assistance may be deducted from the final purchase price. How To Apply & Review Process/ incentive program that recognizes and encourages community floodplain management activities that exceed the minimum NFIP requirements. Flood insurance premium rates are discounted to reflect the reduced flood risk resulting from the community actions meeting the three/


Leadership, Knowledge, Solutions…Worldwide. CLR Underwriting / Claims Management Meeting Deb Gallagher, CPA, CFF, FCPA Jeb McPherson, CPA, CFF, FCPA November.

3: Prove Up and Support Phase 4: Settlement and Closeout Claim Management and Preparation Marsh—Leadership, Knowledge, Solutions…Worldwide. 22 INSURANCE POLICY NFIP, FLOOD INSURANCE FEMAFEMA EXCESS PROPERTY POLICY Insurance Coverage and FEMA Overview DEDUCTIBLEDEDUCTIBLE Marsh—Leadership, Knowledge, Solutions…Worldwide. 23 Navigating the FEMA Claims Process Sequence of Events Phase 1 Post-Disaster Emergency Response Marsh—Leadership, Knowledge, Solutions…Worldwide. 25 Phase 1/


Session 8 Paying for Large- Scale Disasters Public Administration and Emergency Management.

► There were political costs associated with the poor response to the Katrina disaster in 2005 and federal, state, and local officials have been more attentive to emergency management issues since then. ► There are also concerns about legal liability for local /whether property owners will voluntarily purchase insurance, particularly if they do not live in a high risk area. The experience with flood insurance is that they will not (Cigler, 1990; Kunreuther, 1998a: 12). ► In general, property owners tend to /


Planning for Zero Waste after Natural Disasters AWMA 2014 Long Beach, CA Maggie Clarke, Ph.D. Maggie Clarke Environmental www.MaggieClarkeEnvironmental.com.

better than Remediation Prevention is the most effective way to manage a disaster. Need to be prepared before it happens. Imagine if there were no people or buildings in flood zones, what Sandy’s impact would have been. Must understand the science of natural disasters. Know which areas are most susceptible to natural disasters. Study disaster frequency trends. Create a plan to remove people and structures/


Flood Management Experiences in the United States January26, 2001 Santiago Chile by Jerome Delli Priscoli Ph.D.

activities and programs Institutional Coordination Private Sector Local Communities States Federal Agencies Multiple actors: owners, businesses, officials at all levels, farmers developers, etc. Resource Protection Flood Management in U.S. Disaster Assistance Red Cross Federal Emergency Management Agency US Army Corps of Engineers Soil conservation Service National Weather Service US Geological Survey Housing and Urban Development Small Business Administration Environmental Protection Agency Department of/


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