Emergency Preparedness Materials (Families, Pets, Seniors, Disabled, Businesses) (35)

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Emergency preparedness materials on the importance of emergency preparedness, before, during and after a disaster. Including information on families, pets, seniors, individuals with disabilities, and businesses.
Collection Created:
diciembre 12, 2013
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  • Every Business Should Have A Plan. 12-page Booklet

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    If businesses are ready to survive and recover, the nation and our economy are more secure. America’s businesses form the backbone of the nation’s economy; small businesses alone account for more than 99% of all companies with employees, employ 50% of all private sector workers and provide nearly 45% of the nation’s payroll. A commitment to planning today will help support employees, customers, the community, the local economy and even the country. It also protects your business investment and gives your company a better chance for survival.
  • Business Computer Inventory Form

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    This form is used to document computers and their specifications used in daily business operations.
  • Business Continuity Plan

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    The Plan will be distributed to members of the business continuity team and management. A master copy of the document should be maintained by the business continuity team leader. Provide print copies of this plan within the room designated as the emergency operations center (EOC). Multiple copies should be stored within the EOC to ensure that team members can quickly review roles, responsibilities, tasks, and reference information when the team is activated.
  • Business Continuity Resource Worksheet

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    Business Continuity Resource Worksheet
  • What are the Costs?

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    This document will give you an idea of what it may cost to develop a disaster protection and business continuity plan. Some of what is recommended can be done at little or no cost. Use this list to get started and then consider what else can be done to protect your people and prepare your business.
  • Emergency Supplies

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    Talk to your co-workers about what emergency supplies the company can feasibly provide, if any, and which ones individuals should consider keeping on hand.
  • Emergency Response Plan

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    A 10 page document to help Businesses Identify the goals and objectives for the emergency response plan. Define what your emergency response team is expected to do during an emergency (e.g., evacuate employees and visitors, provide first aid, etc.), Identify any regulations covered by your plan (e.g., OSHA, fire code, etc.)
  • Emergency Response Resource Requirements

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    Identify resources for response to emergencies and to prepare a facility for a forecast event (e.g., hurricane, flooding, etc.). Consider the quantity needed, when they would be needed (response time), capabilities required (knowledge, training, certifications), limitations associated with the resource (availability, response time, or capabilities), and the costs and liability associated with a resource. The last column can be used to compile notes. Resource assessment is a process to identify required resources so that decisions can be made about emergency response. Examples provided do not mean that the resource must be provided. Regulations define minimum requirements. Once minimum requirements have been met, the business must decide what additional resources should be provided to accomplish the goals and performance objectives for the program.
  • Business Impact Analysis Worksheet

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    Business Impact Analysis Worksheet - Operational & Financial Impacts
  • Insurance Coverage Discussion Form

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    Use this form to discuss your insurance coverage with your agent. Having adequate coverage now will help you recover more rapidly from a catastrophe.
  • Ready Business Mentoring Guide - Mentor Edition

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    Working with Small Businesses to Prepare for Emergencies.
  • Morgan Stanley Case Study

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    Business Disaster Case Study by financial services company Morgan Stanley, dealing with both the 1993 and 2001 World Trade Center terrorist attacks.
  • Every Business Should Have a Plan - Poster

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    Be Informed. Develop a Business Continuity Plan. Prepare and practice your emergency plan. Review Insurance coverage. Secure your facility, equipment and cyber security. Promote family and individual preparedness.
  • Program Coordinator Committee Worksheet

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    Use the following table to identify members of your program committee and compile their contact information. Use the list to prepare a distribution list for communicating with committee members and distribution of program documentation.
  • Every Business Should Have a Plan.

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    Preparing for Emergencies Makes Good Business Sense.
  • Risk Assessment Table

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    Ready Business Risk Assessment Table
  • Sample Business Emergency Plan

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    Business Continuity and Disaster Preparedness Plan
  • Small Business Case Study

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    Equity Technologies of Mobile Alabama discuss steps taken to prepare for disasters.
  • Ready Business Mentoring Guide - User Edition

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    Working with small businesses to prepare for emergencies.
  • Preparing Makes Sense. Get Ready Now.

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    This common sense framework is designed to launch a process of learning about Citizen Preparedness. For the most current information and recommendations, go online to http://www.ready.gov

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