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Hurricane Irma (7)

Cover Image for Hurricane Irma album
Photos, Graphics and B-Roll of FEMA and federal partners activities in advance of and response to Hurricane Irma
Collection Created:
September 5, 2017
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  • Fact Sheet - Transitional Shelter Assistance

    Fact Sheet: Transitional Shelter Assistance - Multiple Languages (English, Spanish, Korean, Tagalog, Urdu, Vietnamese, Chinese, Arabic, Portuguese, Haitian Creole, Russian, Polish, German, and Italian)

    FEMA may provide Transitional Shelter Assistance (TSA) to applicants who are unable to return to their pre-disaster primary residence because their home is either uninhabitable or inaccessible due to a Presidentially-declared disaster. TSA is intended to reduce the number of disaster survivors in congregate shelters by transitioning survivors into short-term accomodations through direct payments to lodging providers. TSA does not count toward an applicant’s maximum amount of assistance available under the Individuals and Households Program (IHP).

  • Public Assistance: Contracting Requirements Checklist

    “FEMA’s mission is to support our citizens and first responders to ensure that as a nation we work together to build, sustain, and
    improve our capability to prepare for, protect against, respond to, recover from, and mitigate all hazards.”
    August 31, 2017
    The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Public Assistance (PA) Program provides supplemental assistance to states, tribes, and local governmental entities, as well as certain private non-profit organizations (hereinafter referred to as applicants). FEMA’s Public Assistance Program and Policy Guide ( provides comprehensive information regarding assistance that FEMA can provide and the requirements that applicants must follow in order to receive the assistance. The purpose of this Fact Sheet is to provide key information that applicants need to consider when utilizing contracted resources.

  • Fact Sheet: Critical Needs Assistance

    Fact Sheet: Critical Needs Assistance - Multiple Languages (English, Spanish, Korean, Tagalog, Urdu, Vietnamese, Chinese, Arabic, Portuguese, Haitian Creole, Russian, Polish, German, and Italian)

  • Keeping Children Safe after a Hurricane

    After the storms, there are still many hazards to be mindful of as a result of the extensive damage left in its wake. Flooding is the most common natural disaster in the U.S., and causes billions of dollars in damage each year for families and businesses. It is important for parents and guardians to follow the recommendations below in order to keep their children safe and at ease through the wait and associated cleanup.

  • Doing Business After Disaster

    As part of response and recovery efforts following a disaster, and in accordance with the Robert T.
    Stafford Act, FEMA’s goal is to seek local companies within the disaster area for goods and services
    related to a specific disaster when practical and feasible.

  • Addressing Common Misunderstandings about the NFIP Claims Process Post Hurricanes Harvey, Irma and Maria

    There is a high-level of concern surrounding common misunderstandings of the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) in post-disaster areas. The program is tracking and combatting common misunderstandings about the NFIP claims process.

  • Business Continuity And Preparedness Guide

    This Business Continuity and Preparedness Guide will help businesses develop a plan to safeguard your enterprise. Created by Florida Joint Field Office, DR-4337 (Hurricane Irma)