Emergency Management Plan Executive Briefing 2018 June 6,
Emergency Management Plan Executive Briefing 2018 June 6, 2018 Overview UTHealth EMP congruency with National Incident Management System (NIMS) Brief description of major EMP elements Two Examples (based on risk assessment) Bomb threat Inclement weather (Hurricane/Flooding) Business Continuity Plan National Incident Management
System (NIMS) NIMS Federally required comprehensive national approach, applicable at all jurisdictional levels and across functional disciplines for responding to emergencies NIMS training required for emergency responders and emergency management team (you) NIMS required training is online Courses: IS 700.a, 100.HE, 200.b, 800.b http://training.fema.gov/IS/NIMS.asp Emergency Management Scope Prevention Preparedness Response
Recovery Prevention Routine surveillance Lab, facility, and environmental safety surveys System testing Fire alarm and suppression systems, emergency generators, flood doors Safety training Lab safety training, Area Safety Liaisons, Facilities and Auxiliary Enterprises maintenance staff Preparedness
Communication Updated contact information Institutional Awareness and Education Emergency preparedness fliers UTHealth website Home preparedness kits Drills Fire drills Flood door drill (May 5, 2018) Hazardous material spill drills Tabletop exercises Key Units Involved with EMP Environmental Health & Safety EMP development, testing, emergency response for health and
safety, training Facilities, Planning & Engineering and Auxiliary Enterprises Monitoring advisories, protecting property UT Police Monitoring advisories, initial emergency notifications, crowd and access controls Public Affairs Institutional and external communications Information Technology Computer systems
Emergency Management Plan Elements Types of emergencies Inclement weather Fire Hazardous material releases / theft Facility failure Bomb, cyber/terroristic threats of violence Armed intruder Auto accidents Medical emergencies
Classified into levels for actions and notifications Level 1 (area) Level 2 (floor) Level 3 (building) FPEs Work Control Emergency Notification UTPD Monitors Potential Emergency Situations & Alerts FPEs Work
Control Monitors Potential Emergency Situations & Informs VP FPE, and Answering Service If after hours: Answering Service Relays emergency event message Environmental
Health & Safety Reports to the scene of an emergency, assist as required CLAMC Coordinates the needs of the Universitys research animals Activate emergency advisories on Web home page
OPA Communications Updates information resources & informs the Executive Team as necessary Notify answering service for main switch board UT Physicians VP of AE
VP of FPE Coordinates UTP Personnel & Updates the Executive Team Coordinates AE Personnel & Updates the Executive Team Coordinates FPE Personnel & Updates the Executive Team
Update voice mail message at 713-500-9996 or 713-500-7999 Notify School Deans and Executive Council as appropriate Notify/Update News Media The decision to modify operations can be made by any of these individuals
Dr. Giuseppe Colasurdo President Dr. Michael Blackburn Executive Vice President Research Kevin Dillon Sr Executive Vice President, Chief Operating and Financial Officer
Wes Stewart VP of Facilities, Planning, & Engineering Dr. Robert Emery VP Environmental Health Safety and Risk Management Chief William Adcox UTPD Chief of
Police Emergency Communication Options
UTHealthALERT text messages for imminent threats UTHealth intranet emergency banner Targeted or mass email (note: inherent delay) Web at www.uthealthemergency.org (offsite hosting backup) Fire Alarm Control Panel voice announcement capability Campus television monitors Designated voicemail lines with informational messages (offsite toll free number backup) Local television Local radio Facebook / Twitter UTHealthALERT UTHealthALERT text messages for imminent threats such as an
active shooter or tornado or anytime there is a change in status and other situations Enables one person to communicate very quickly with thousands of people anywhere and at anytime Track broadcasts When the message was sent Who the message was sent to Who confirmed receiving the message Who hasnt confirmed receiving the message Who wasnt able to be reached Why only send text messages? System is faster using only one method Too many methods/messages can overwhelm regional, local, or internal communication systems
Almost everyone owns a cell phone and people tend to keep it with them when they are in transit OPA can send a mass email UTP Clinics Each clinic has its own Emergency Management template/plan Ambulatory loss prevention assessments Looks for any hazard that can shut clinic down for a period of time Patient, visitor hazards, injuries Employee hazards, injuries 13 Controlled Access
UTHealth never closes When initiated, controlled access engages essential personnel Non-essential personnel may access facilities as deemed necessary by signing in and out at the building guard desk and being escorted while in the facility. Example 1 Bomb, Cyber or Terroristic Threats of Violence Typical Event Threat called in, mailed in or submitted
electronically (email, social media, etc.) Key details of message should be noted, reported to UTPD NOTE: specific training for key administrative available from UTPD If threat is non-specific, experts suggest not evacuating, but to conduct low key sweep of building for suspicious items If threat is specific (time, location, etc.) experts suggest evacuation, and subsequent sweep Ultimate decision to evacuate rests with Executive Team, not UTPD Example 2
Inclement Weather: Flooding or Hurricane TMC Flood Alert System http://fas4.flood-alert.org Green Flooding possibility minimal to none Yellow Flood Caution Flooding conditions possible. 10-20% chance of flooding Orange Flooding Possible Water level high in Brays Bayou with heavy rains expected in the western portion of the watershed. 40-50% chance of flooding if storms persist. Red Flooding Probable Water levels very high in Brays Bayou with heavy rains expected to
continue in western portion of the watershed. 80-90% chance of flooding. Controlled Access requested, Executive Decision necessary. Critically important: this color coding system is NOT synchronized with TMC weather alerts that are sent by text, e-mail 19 Critically important: this TMC weather color coding system is NOT synchronized with Flood Alert.org system our flood door plan is linked to Hurricane Preparation Sequence 96 hours before landfall: preparations begin 72 hours: Alert status preparations ramp up 48 hours: Watch status final preparations 24 hours: Warning status Ride out team arrives. Controlled Access requested, Executive Decision necessary.
8 hours out: warning status controlled access Business Continuity Plan Designed to address business continuity issues up to 30 days post disaster in hopes of reducing the severity and duration of operational impacts 11 key units identified requiring detailed BCP plans Template worksheets created for research, academic, clinical, and administrative departments Rapid building damage assessment checklist developed Recovery Existing UT System pre-established contracts Water, fire, smoke damage, etc. BMS Catastrophe Hazardous materials spills Eagle Environmental
Hazardous waste disposal Veolia, Stericycle UTHealth Evergreen contracts & JOC UT System mutual aid agreement Property Insurance coverage Fire and all other perils Wind and named storms CPPP 2017-18 FIRE & AOP STRUCTURE CPPP 2017-18 NAMED WINDSTORM STRUCTURE Summary EMP sets out framework for institutional emergency response and management Key executive decisions are typically:
Open or Controlled Access? Evacuate or shelter in place? Note that decisions can sometimes be impacted by local or state agency decisions BCP facilitates institutional recovery Focus on prevention and preparedness Each emergency situation is different, but in every such event, cooperation and communications are key!
Section 1: Terminology and Building Relationships. Welcome to the Classroom Management for Academic Engagement training module from the Wisconsin PBIS Network. These modules are designed to support schools as they implement PBIS at the classroom level.
Red is the ANODE. anode. cathode. positive bus. negative bus. anode. cathode. Next, look at schematic. Need a resistor (R1) connected from the cathode of the LED to the common bus. Cathode = pointy end of diode icon.
Systematic Design of Space-Time Trellis Codes for Wireless Communications Author: zsafar Last modified by: Han, Zhu Created Date: 3/19/2002 8:38:16 PM Document presentation format: On-screen Show (4:3) Company: University of Maryland Other titles
ARC DP19 & DE19 application process 2017/18Research Funding TeamResearch ServicesOct 2017. Admin process, due dates, general info and things to consider. ... Especially F12 - ROPE - Details of your career and opportunities for research. F13 & F14- outputs .
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