Using FEMA’s Four Phases of Emergency Management, viewers will learn to identify the strategies, policies, procedures and training their schools can utilize during the prevention/mitigation and planning phases (left of bang) and then identify what they need to put in place for in the response and recovery phases.
College campuses host a wide range of large-scale events every year, including homecoming, athletic events, concerts, controversial speakers, festivals and more. Protecting those involved in these activities, as well as the campus’ property and reputation, require careful planning. This presentation will provide viewers with a comprehensive review of the assets needed to ensure their campus events will be safe and secure.
Be Better Prepared: Creating a Collaborative and Comprehensive Emergency Management Training Program
This presentation will provide an overview of how K-12 schools, school districts and institutions of higher education can train their respective campus communities to be better prepared for emergencies and disasters.
Emmy award-winning former TV news reporter, Julie Parker, will incorporate the essential functions for managing the media during times of chaos and calm.
Lieutenant Joseph Pangaro breaks down the process of surviving a critical incident into three areas of concern.
Chief William Evans, former Commissioner of the Boston Police Department, talks about dealing with inner-city violence as well as the major challenges associated with The Boston Marathon bombings, Occupy Boston and numerous protests.
Preparing our students and staff to respond when violence erupts is critical to surviving a dangerous incident on campus, but wouldn’t it be better if we could prevent and attack in the first place?
Walk through a risk-based preparedness process that will let you know how prepared your school is for severe weather threats.
Dr. Kevin Kloesel leads a presentation that will provide you with the resources needed to create all-weather hazard plans for campus activities ranging from small donor functions to large athletic events.
Although we may respond in a similar manner, it’s important for schools to understand that each type of shooting/threat event requires a different prevention strategy. Lockdown should not be the only choice you give your staff, but your school must have an Active Threat Plan that includes Lockdown as an option for when the highest threat level arises: when the threat is inside the building.
In this session you’ll learn ways to enhance your school lockdowns and how to respond to both critical events and active threats.