Homeland Security in Massachusetts: Training - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Loading...

PPT – Homeland Security in Massachusetts: Training PowerPoint presentation | free to view - id: 30cef-MDdmM



Loading


The Adobe Flash plugin is needed to view this content

Get the plugin now

View by Category
About This Presentation
Title:

Homeland Security in Massachusetts: Training

Description:

The International Association of Chiefs of Police. The George Washington University ... The Municipal Police Training Committee (MPTC) is an agency of the Executive ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:299
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 72
Provided by: JosephBA
Category:

less

Write a Comment
User Comments (0)
Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: Homeland Security in Massachusetts: Training


1
Homeland Security in Massachusetts Training
ExerciseOverviewNational Incident Management
System (NIMS)
EOPS Executive Office of Public Safety
Mitt Romney, Governor Kerry Healey, Lt. Governor
Commonwealth of Massachusetts Executive Office of
Public safety
Robert C. Haas Secretary of Public Safety
2
Table of Contents
  • OGT (ODP) State Training
  • Homeland Security Exercise Evaluation Program
    (HSEEP)
  • Homeland Security Technical Assistance
  • National Incident Management System (NIMS)

3
Office for Grants Training
4
Office for Grants Training
  • Formerly known as Office for Domestic
    Preparedness
  • Established in 1998 to provide WMD training to
    first responders (technical assistance and
    lessons learned)
  • Tailored to a broad spectrum of first responders
  • Funding Arm
  • Training Arm

5
Training Program
  • Comprehensive Training Curriculum
  • 50 courses delivered at no cost to federal,
    state, and local emergency responders
  • Course design, development and delivery reflect
    current training needs at the state level
  • Based on accepted professional standards
  • Coordinated through Federal Inter-Agency

6
OGT Training Courses
  • Levels of Training
  • -Awareness
  • -Performance (Operations and Technician)
  • -Planning and Management
  • Methods of Delivery
  • -Mobile Training Teams Direct Delivery
  • -Residential
  • -Distance Learning (web / tele-conferencing)

7
National Domestic Preparedness Consortium
Center for Domestic Preparedness
New Mexico Tech
Texas AM
Nevada Test Site National Exercise, Test
Training Center
Louisiana State University
8
Additional Training Partners
  • The Naval Postgraduate School
  • Dugway Proving Ground
  • Community Research Associates
  • The International Association of Firefighters
  • The International Association of Campus Law
    Enforcement Officers
  • The International Association of Chiefs of Police
  • The George Washington University
  • The National Sheriffs Association

9
Additional Training Partners
  • Pine Bluff Arsenal
  • The National Terrorism Preparedness Institute
  • West Virginia University
  • Michigan State University

10
Target Audience
  • The target audience for training courses include
  • emergency preparedness,
  • prevention and response personnel,
  • emergency managers and
  • public/elected officials within the following
    disciplines

11
Target Audience
  • firefighters
  • law enforcement
  • emergency management
  • emergency medical services
  • hazardous materials
  • public works
  • public health
  • health care
  • public safety communications
  • governmental administrative

12
Discipline Definitions
  • Page xxi in OGT/ODP Training Catalog

13
Resident and Non-Resident
  • Delivery of Courses vary
  • Review Course Description
  • Prerequisite for Courses

14
OGT Internet Based Training
  • Terrorism Awareness for Emergency Responders
  • Basic EMS Concepts for WMD Incidents
  • Public Works Basic Concepts for WMD Incidents

15
Train the Trainer
  • States and Municipalities and Urban Areas are
    encouraged to send personnel who serve as
    designated and/or certified instructors to
    OGT/ODP train the trainer courses in order to
    become certified OGT instructors.
  • Attendees must be a designated trainer but are
    not required to currently serve in an active
    emergency responder role (ie retired
    firefighter.)

16
Requesting Non-OGT Approved Courses
  • Those municipalities that wish to seek backfill
    and overtime funds for non-OGT sponsored
    training, must receive approval from both the
    Regional Council and the Executive Office of
    Public Safety prior to using funds for this
    purpose.

17
Request for Training
  • Courses are free to attend
  • OGT funds may be used to cover backfill and
    overtime costs
  • Prior approval from Regional Councils is
    necessary! Must meet a regional need.
  • Do not expect the Councils to reimburse - it is
    at their discretion to fund - funding may be
    already obligated to other training efforts
  • Check with your Regional Council as training may
    already be scheduled

18
Scheduling Training
  • Page iv and page 81 of OGT/ODP Training Catalog
  • Contact Jeff Tedesco at MEMA 508-820-2000

19
Scheduling
  • Delay in course scheduling
  • Point of Contact necessary to coordinate
    logistics
  • Classroom sizes of 30 required

20
Homeland Security Planning Regions
21
Homeland Security Planning Regions
  • Northeast Regional HS Advisory Council
  • http//www.nerac.us/
  • Southeast Regional HS Advisory Council
  • http//www.srpedd.org/Homeland.html
  • Central Regional HS Advisory Council
  • http//www.cmrpc.org/HLS/
  • Western Regional HS Advisory Council
  • http//www.wrhsac.org/
  • Metro Boston Region
  • http//www.cityofboston.gov/HomelandSecurity/

22
Massachusetts Training Opportunities
  • Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency
  • Massachusetts Fire Academy
  • Massachusetts Municipal Police Training Academy
  • Massachusetts State Police

23
Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency
Training Program
  • The Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency
    Training Department presents emergency
    preparedness training, seminars, workshops and
    conferences to state and local first responders
    in the Commonwealth, in addition to people from
    all over the region and the nation.
  • The Department develops and maintains
    professional partnerships with many public and
    private institutions so that we may meet the
    training needs of your communities.   Based upon
    needs assessment surveys, the Training Department
    develops and implements new curricula and
    courses, offers ongoing legacy training programs,
    and awards special training grants to various
    communities, agencies and institutions. 
     Additionally, the training department
    facilitates independent study course programs,
    coordinates federally sponsored training at the
    National Emergency Management Institute, and
    provides technical assistance in exercising
    emergency plans and procedures.

24
Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency
Training Program Continued
  • Our courses are published, on a quarterly basis,
    and can be found on our website at
     www.mass.gov/mema Simply click on the training
    calendar and sign in to register for classes and
    access your course history 24 hours a day.
  • Some of the courses offered are
  •   Incident Command System (100, 200, 300, 400)
  •   NIMS Awareness (IS 700)
  •   Basic Public Information Officers Course
  •   Exercise Design
  •   Terrorism Awareness
  •  Hurricane Awareness
  •   Pet First Aid
  •   COOP/COG Workshops

25
Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency
Regional Training Coordinators
  • Training Manager Graham Campbell
  • Graham.campbell_at_state.ma.us
  • 508-820-2000
  • Region 1 Jeff Zukowski
  • Jeff.Zukowski_at_state.ma.us
  • 978-328-1500
  • Region 2 Vacant
  • Contact Jeff Tedesco
  • 508-820-1446
  • Region 3 Tom Barnaby
  • Tom.Barnaby_at_state.ma.us
  • 413-323-6306
  • Region 4 Kathy Cederberg
  • Katharine.Cederberg_at_state.ma.us
  • 413-323-6306

26
Massachusetts Fire Academy
  • The Massachusetts Fire Academy (MFA) provides the
    Commonwealth a comprehensive Fire and Emergency
    Services training, education, and certification
    program based on objective national consensus
    standards focused on protecting life, property,
    and the environment from the perils of fire,
    hazardous materials, medical emergencies, and
    both man-made and natural disasters.
  • Offers formal training through a nationally
    accredited training and certification program
    that supplements and compliments local training.
  • Provides a comprehensive and accessible training
    program based on national consensus standards and
    focused on career progression for the career,
    call, and volunteer sectors

27
Massachusetts Fire Academy continued
  • Some of the MFA training offered include
  • Initial Skills training
  • Advanced training
  • Firefighter Skills training
  • Specialized Training
  • Haz Mat Technician
  • Mass Decontamination Procedures
  • Confined Space Rescue
  • Rope Rescue Operations
  • Rope Rescue Technician
  • Water Rescue
  • Ice Rescue
  • For additional information please contact The
    Massachusetts Fire Academy at (978) 567 3200 or
    visit the MFA website at http//www.mass.gov/dfs/m
    fa/index.shtm

28
Massachusetts Municipal Police Training Academy
  • The Municipal Police Training Committee (MPTC) is
    an agency of the Executive Office of Public
    Safety with the mission of establishing training
    standards and delivery to municipal police
    officers across the Commonwealth of
    Massachusetts.
  • Through the efforts of The Municipal Police
    Training Committees Regional Training Academies,
    more than 10,000 municipal police officers have
    received essential Homeland Security training for
    First Responders when responding to terrorist
    acts and other critical incidents that threaten
    public safety in the Commonwealth.

29
Massachusetts Municipal Police Training Academy
continued
  • The Municipal Police Training Committee offers
    courses in the National Incident Management
    System, Incident Command System, State and Local
    Anti-Terrorism Training, and Incident Response to
    Terrorist Bombings to Public Safety personnel
    throughout the Commonwealth.
  • For additional information please contact The
    Municipal Police Training Committee, Program
    Coordinator for Homeland Security Training at
    (508) 821-2644 extension 2115.

30
Questions?
31
Homeland Security Exercise Evaluation Program
(HSEEP)
32
A New Mindset
  • All exercises, funded with OGT/ODP funds, must
    be conducted in compliance with the Homeland
    Security Exercise and Evaluation Program (HSEEP).
  • CBRNE Scenario
  • HSEEP requires that recipients use a building
    block methodology. Recipients who are creating
    an exercise for the first time should start with
    a tabletop exercise and build the scenario into a
    full scale exercise.

33
HSEEP
  • Standardizes exercise design, development,
    conduct and evaluation for all (National-level,
    Federal, State, local) exercises
  • Common language and concepts adopted and used by
    various agencies and organizations
  • Meets the Nation Response Plan (NRP) and National
    Incident Management System (NIMS) goals
  • Synchronization of all exercises in the Nation
  • Tools and resources for States and local
    jurisdictions to establish self-sustaining
    exercise programs

34
Building Block Approach
35
Building Block Approach
  • Ensures successful progression in exercise
    design, complexity and execution
  • Allows time for appropriate training and planning
    to occur

36
After Action Reports (AAR)
  • Provide lessons learned
  • Issues that need to be addressed
  • Recommendations for improvements

37
HSEEP Reporting
  • HSEEP requires that an After Action Report (AAR)
    and Improvement Plan (IP) be submitted after each
    exercise. Please note that these reporting
    requirements are mandatory and your budget should
    reflect the costs of producing such reports.
  • A copy of an AAR and IP must be presented to the
    Executive Office of Public Safety before any
    reimbursement for that particular exercise will
    be reimbursed.

38
HSEEP Website
  • Examples of AARs, IPs and an overview of the
    HSEEP may be reviewed at
  • https//hseep.dhs.gov/
  • HSEEP reporting templates may also be requested
    by contacting Michael.Russas_at_state.ma.us

39
Allowable Exercise Related Costs
  • Funds may be used to plan for, design, develop,
    conduct and evaluate exercises that are CBRNE
    based
  • Contractors/Consultants
  • Overtime and Backfill costs
  • Supplies (consumed or expended)
  • AAR creation
  • Other Items (rental of space, exercise signs,
    badges, etc)

40
State Exercises
  • Integrated Statewide Exercise Program (EOPS/DPH)
  • Operation Atlas (UASI)
  • Operation MASSDECON (DFS/DPH/EOPS)
  • LEPC Exercises (MEMA)
  • Operation Poseidon (UASI)

41
Exercise Design Course
  • Highly recommended
  • MEMA offers course on a quarterly basis
  • Training schedule can be found online at
    www.mass.gov/mema
  • Three day course
  • Found on FEMA online training website

42
Questions?
43
Homeland Security Related Technical Assistance
44
Technical Assistance
  • HSPTAP
  • DPETAP

45
HSPTAP
  • Homeland Security Preparedness Technical
    Assistance Program (HSPTAP)
  • Provides direct assistance to improve ability to
    prevent, respond to, and recover from threats or
    acts of terrorism
  • Technical assistance (TA) may be provided to
    State and local governments, law enforcement,
    fire, hazardous materials, and other community
    agencies that have CBRNE responsibilities
  • All TA services are available to eligible
    recipients at no charge

46
DPETAP
  • Domestic Preparedness Equipment Technical
    Assistance Program (DPETAP)
  • Enables emergency responders to gain a necessary
    level of expertise regarding CBRNE detection and
    response equipment
  • Found on Page 1 of HSPTAP catalog

47
Requesting TA
  • Page iv
  • Fill out request form on page 43
  • Send to Michael Russas, Preparedness Coordinator,
    Homeland Security Division, Executive Office of
    Public Safety via Fax at 617-725-0260

48
Questions?
49
National Incident Management
System
Overview Briefing
50
The National Incident Management System
  • Homeland Security Presidential Directive 5
    ordered the establishment of a National Incident
    Management System (NIMS).
  • NIMS Provides a consistent nationwide approach
    for responding to all kinds of incidents no
    matter what the size, scope, cause or complexity.
  • The NIMS Integration Center was established to
    manage and maintain the NIMS and to facilitate
    its adoption nationwide.

51
The National Incident Management System
  • NIMS establishes standard incident management
    processes, protocols and procedures
  • Command and Management NIMS incident command
    and management systems
  • Preparedness Necessary components of
    operational preparedness systems
  • Resource Management/Mutual Aid Standardized
    procedures for NIMS resource management processes

52
The National Incident Management System
  • NIMS provides all responders with the same
    foundation for incident management, terrorist
    attacks and natural disasters
  • Communications and Information Management
    Establishing common operating framework
    accessibility, interoperability
  • Supporting Technologies Research and
    development technology supporting
    interoperability and compatibility
  • Ongoing NIMS Management and Maintenance NIMS
    Integration Center

53
The National Incident Management System
  • NIMS Benefits
  • Standardized organizational structures, processes
    and procedures
  • Standards for planning, training and exercising
  • Personnel qualification standards
  • Equipment acquisition and certification standards
  • Interoperable communications processes,
    procedures and systems
  • Information management systems with a commonly
    accepted architecture
  • Supporting technologies voice and data
    communications systems, information systems, data
    display systems, specialized technologies

54
Key NIMS Information
  • One of the most fundamental NIMS requirements is
    that jurisdictions utilize the Incident Command
    System
  • For NIMS, ICS is the standard incident management
    organization for managing all major incidents
  • NIMS incorporates the principle of unified
    command for incidents involving multiple
    jurisditions or agencies.

55
Phased Implementation
  • Fiscal Year (FY) 2005 October 1, 2004- Sept. 30,
    2005
  • Sept 2004 letter to Governors
  • Initial requirements for States
  • Suggested actions for local jurisdictions
  • States self-certify compliance with minimum FY 05
    requirements
  • FY 2006 October 1, 2005- Sept. 30, 2006
  • Sept 2005 letter to the Governors
  • Matrix with State/Territory requirements
  • Matrix with Local/Tribal requirements
  • FY 2007 and out-years October 1, 2006 -
  • Full NIMS compliance required for all Federal
    preparedness assistance
  • Update, improve, maintain system

56
NIMS Training GuidelinesEntry Level First
Responders Disaster Workers
  • Audience
  • Emergency Medical Service Personnel
  • Firefighters
  • Hospital Staff
  • Law Enforcement Personnel
  • Public Health Personnel
  • Public Works/Utility Personnel
  • Skilled Support Personnel
  • Other emergency management response, support,
    volunteers personnel at all levels
  • Required Training
  • FEMA IS-700 NIMS, An Introduction
  • ICS-100 Introduction to ICS

57
NIMS Training GuidelinesFirst Line Supervisors
  • Audience
  • First line supervisors, single resource
    leaders, field supervisors, and other emergency
    management response personnel that require a
    higher level of ICS/NIMS Training
  • Required Training
  • FEMA IS-700 NIMS, An Introduction
  • ICS-100 Introduction to ICS
  • ICS-200 Basic ICS

58
NIMS Training GuidelinesMiddle Management
  • Required Training
  • FEMA IS-700 NIMS, An Introduction
  • FEMA IS-800 NRP, An Introduction
  • ICS-100 Introduction to ICS
  • ICS-200 Basic ICS
  • ICS-300 Intermediate ICS
  • Audience
  • Middle management including strike team
    leaders, task force leaders, division/group
    supervisors, branch directors, and multi-agency
    coordination system/emergency operations center
    staff.

59
NIMS Training GuidelinesCommand General Staff
  • Audience
  • Command and general staff, select department
    heads with multi-agency coordination system
    responsibilities, area commanders, emergency
    managers, and multi-agency coordination
    system/EOC managers.
  • Required Training
  • FEMA IS-700 NIMS, An Introduction
  • FEMA IS-800 NRP, An Introduction
  • ICS-100 Introduction to ICS ICS-200 Basic ICS
  • ICS-300 Intermediate ICS
  • ICS-400 Advanced ICS

60
ICS Training

The NIMS Integration Center recognizes that
many Emergency management/response personnel who
have already been trained in ICS do not need
retraining if their pervious training is
consistent with DHS standards.
61
ICS 100 200 Training

The NIMS Integration Center recognizes that many
operational aspects of NIMS, including ICS
training, are available through state agencies.
It is not necessary that the training
requirements be met through a federal source.
62
ICS 300 400
  • Those first responders identified by their
    department to receive ICS-300 and ICS-400 are
    recommended to take the ICS-200 in a classroom
    setting.
  • All ICS 300 400 level courses are being
    conducted throughout the Commonwealth in a
    multi-jurisdictional / multi-disciplinary
    approach.
  • Currently being offered jointly by the following
    state agencies
  • Massachusetts Emergency Management Agency
  • Massachusetts Department of Fire Services
  • Municipal Police Training Committee
  • Massachusetts State Police
  • Massachusetts Department of Public Health

63
ICS 300 400 continued
  • To enroll, you must access MEMAs Training
    Registration System (TRS). This can be found at
    www.mass.gov/mema on the menu bar on the right
    hand side of the screen.
  • Course Enrollment
  • Training Schedule
  • Student Records

64
Who Should Take ICS 100 200 Training in FY 2007?

All Federal, State, territorial, tribal, local,
private sector and non-governmental personnel at
the entry level, first line supervisor level,
middle management level, and command and general
staff level of emergency management operations
must complete ICS-100 level training. All
Federal, State, territorial, tribal, local,
private sector and non-governmental personnel at
the first line supervisor level, middle
management level, and command and general staff
level of emergency management operations must
complete ICS-200 level training.
65
Who Should Take ICS 300 400 Training in FY 2007?

All Federal, State, territorial, tribal, local,
private sector and non-governmental personnel at
the middle management level, and command and
general staff level of emergency management
operations must complete ICS-300 level training.
All Federal, State, territorial, tribal, local,
private sector and non-governmental personnel at
the command and general staff level of emergency
management operations must complete ICS-400 level
training.
66
Funding for NIMS Training
  • The Northeast, Southeast, Central and Western
    Regional Homeland Security Advisory Councils will
    process up to 10,000 per community for Incident
    Command training. Funding may be used for
    backfill and overtime to support the ten first
    responder disciplines.
  • Check with your Regional Advisory Council for
    approval and reimbursement process.

67
Homeland Security Planning Regions
68
Homeland Security Planning Regions
  • Northeast Regional HS Advisory Council
  • http//www.nerac.us/
  • Southeast Regional HS Advisory Council
  • http//www.srpedd.org/Homeland.html
  • Central Regional HS Advisory Council
  • http//www.cmrpc.org/HLS/
  • Western Regional HS Advisory Council
  • http//www.wrhsac.org/
  • Metro Boston Region
  • http//www.cityofboston.gov/HomelandSecurity/

69
The NIMS Integration Center (NIC)
  • Strategic direction for and oversight of the NIMS
    and the NRP
  • Services all federal departments and agencies, as
    well as State, territorial, local, and tribal
    jurisdictions
  • Supports NIMS implementation through
  • Mutual Aid, Resource Management, Credentialing
  • NIMS National Standard Training Curriculum
  • Standards identification
  • Guidance and publications
  • Compliance and evaluation tools (NIMCAST)
  • NRP Strategic Direction and Coordination
  • NIMS Advisory Committee
  • NIMS EOP Guidance for States, Locals
  • NIMS Tools and Templates
  • NIMS Alerts
  • NIMS Frequently Asked Questions
  • NIMS Website http//www.fema.gov/emergency/nims/i
    ndex.shtm

70
Commonwealth NIMS Website
  • http//www.mass.gov/eops
  • Click on Funding and Training Opportunities
    click on Homeland Security click on Training
    Opportunities
  • NIMS Compliance Requirements
  • NIMS Training Compliance Matrix
  • NIMS Executive Order
  • Federal Prep Grant Programs
  • Frequently Asked Questions

71
Michael E. RussasPreparedness CoordinatorExecuti
ve Office of Public SafetyHomeland Security
DivisionTen Park Plaza, Suite 3720Boston, MA
02116617-725-3366michael.russas_at_state.ma.us
About PowerShow.com