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Governors Hurricane Conference

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Safeguarding the life and property of its citizens is an innate responsibility ... Develop community-based response programs under 'Florida Prepares. ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Governors Hurricane Conference


1
Governors Hurricane Conference
  • Senior Leadership Briefing

2
Agenda
  • Roles and Responsibilities
  • Florida Prepares
  • Citizen Corps
  • QA

3
About the Division of Emergency Management
  • We are a Governors Agency
  • Our Home is the Department of Community Affairs
  • Director is Appointed by the Governor

4
Director
Bureau of Recovery Mitigation
5
Division of Emergency Management Mission
Statement
Ensure that Florida is prepared to respond to
emergencies, recover from them and mitigate
their impact.
6
Emergency Management
7
(No Transcript)
8
Emergency Management is
ALL HAZARDS
ALL YEAR!
9
Florida Statute Chapter 252
  • State Emergency Management Act

10
F.S. Chapter 252.38 Emergency management powers
of political subdivisions
  • Safeguarding the life and property of its
    citizens is an innate responsibility of the
    governing body of each political subdivision of
    the state.

11
Comprehensive Emergency Management Plan (CEMP)
  • Provides guidance to state and local officials on
    procedures, organization and responsibilities
  • Adopts a functionalapproach that combinesthe
    types of assistanceto be provided under
    eachEmergency Support Function(e.g.,
    Transportation, Health)

12
Disaster Response and Assistance
13
Requesting Assistance
  • Local Government Declares State of Emergency
  • Activates Local Comprehensive Emergency
    Management Plan (CEMP)
  • Activates Mutual Aid
  • Request Assistance From State / through the County

14
Requesting Assistance
  • Governor Declares a State of Emergency
  • Activates the States CEMP
  • Activates the Emergency Management Assistance
    Compact (EMAC)
  • Activates the National Guard
  • Governor may request Assistance from the
    President
  • Appoints the State Coordinating Officer (SCO)

15
Requesting Assistance
  • Presidential Declarations Appoints a Federal
    Coordination Officer (FCO)
  • Major Presidential (IA/PA)
  • Emergency Declaration
  • Fire Management Grants

16
Requesting Assistance
President Federal
Under the Stafford Act and F.S. Chapter 252, only
the Elected Leadership has the authority to
Declare Emergencies. Only the Governor may
request assistance from the President.
Governor State
Chairman BoCC County
or
Mayor Municipality
Incident
17
Thresholds for Federal Assistance (under the
Stafford Act as amended)
  • 1.09 State per capita of Eligible Public Cost
    (Florida 17.4million)
  • Exceeds the Capabilities of Local and State
    Government to manage without Federal Assistance.
  • SBA - 25 homes 40 uninsured loss or 5
    Businesses

18
DisasterFinancial Assistance
  • Federal assistance is usually provided at a 75
    to 25 ratio.
  • Types of Assistance
  • Individual Assistance
  • Public Assistance (local and state
    infrastructure projects)
  • Hazard Mitigation
  • Small Business Administration

19
Disaster Financial Assistance
  • Federal (75)
  • State (12.5 )
  • Local (12.5)

20
State Emergency Operations
21
Federal State Emergency Response Team Local
Government / First Responders Non Government
Organizations (Red Cross, Salvation Army,
VOADs) Citizen Corps/Community Emergency
Response Team Family Preparedness / Business
Preparedness
The Disaster Response Pyramid
22
Craigs Operational Rules
1. Meet the Needs of the Victims 2. Take Care of
the Responders 3. See Rule Number 1
23
Operational Objectives
1. Re-establish Communications with the Impacted
Area 2. Initiate Search and Rescue 3. Address
Basic Human Needs and Life Safety 4. Restoration
of Essential Services 5. Begin Recovery Operations
24
Concept of Operations
Local State of Emergency
Local Resources Regional Mutual Aid
State Agencies
Federal Emergency Management Agency
Inter/Intra State Mutual Aid
25
State Emergency Operations
  • 24/7 operation
  • 67 Counties
  • State Warning Point
  • State Emergency Operations Center
  • State Emergency Response Team

26
DEM Operational Areas
Area 1
Area 2
Area 3
Area 5
Area 4
The Division has one full-time employee in each
area to assist county programs.
Area 6
Area 7
27
FloridasState Warning Point
  • Communications Hub of the State Emergency
    Response Team

28
State Emergency Operations Center
Home of the State Emergency Response Team
29
(SEOC Video)
30
State Emergency Operation Center
31
State Emergency Response Team
  • Made up of state, local, volunteer agencies, and
    the private sector
  • Grouped by emergency function
  • 17 emergency support functions (ESF)
  • Emergency Coordinating Officers (ECO)

32
Emergency Support Functions
  • ESF 1 Transportation
  • ESF 2 Communications
  • ESF 3 Public Works and Engineering
  • ESF 4 Firefighting
  • ESF 5 Information and Planning
  • ESF 6 Mass Care

33
Emergency Support Functions
  • ESF 7 Resource Support
  • ESF 8 Health
  • ESF 9 Search and Rescue
  • ESF 10 Hazardous Materials
  • ESF 11 Food Water
  • ESF 12 Energy

34
Emergency Support Functions
  • ESF 13 Military Support
  • ESF 14 Public Information
  • ESF 15 Volunteers Donations
  • ESF 16 Law Enforcement
  • ESF 17 Animal Protection Agriculture

35
Trends and Issues in Emergency Management
36
Cost of Disasters
  • Disaster Declaration Thresholds
  • Impacts of non-declared disasters
  • Hazard Mitigation - 7.5
  • Match Requirements - State/Local

37
Catastrophic Hurricanes
  • Debris Management
  • Temporary Housing
  • Long Term Recovery

38
Homeland Security
  • New Department of Homeland Security
  • What Happens to FEMA
  • Emergency Preparedness Response
  • Domestic Security Funding
  • COOP and COG
  • Exercises

39
Homeland Security
  • Funding Issues
  • EMPG
  • EOCs
  • Pre Disaster Mitigation

40
Homeland Security
  • National Response Plan
  • National Incident Management System (NIMS)
  • HSPD 5 Management of Domestic Incidents

41
State Executive EOC Exercise
42
State Executive EOC Exercise
43
Gov. Bush on Local Ownership
  • First, a disaster - whether natural or man-made
    - must be managed at the local level and "owned"
    by local government. State and federal officials
    should be ready to provide support and resources,
    offering one-stop-shopping essential to avoid
    bureaucratic overlap, conflicting priorities and
    delay.

Testimony Before the Subcommittee on Terrorism
and Homeland Security October 29, 2001
44
Gov. Bush on Coordination
  • Second, local, state and federal governments can
    work together most effectively when they are all
    using the same plan. After Hurricane Andrew,
    Florida made sure its emergency plan dovetailed
    with the federal plan, and ensured that local
    plans fell into line with the state plan.

Testimony Before the Subcommittee on Terrorism
and Homeland Security October 29, 2001
45
Remarks by Secretary Ridge to the National
Association of Counties
  • For the first time, again, in the Department of
    Homeland Security, what has been known as FEMA --
    many of you have worked with the Federal
    Emergency Management Agency -- and, by the way,
    FEMA will retain both its name and its mission,
    although it will have an expanded mission.  It
    will become the nation's all-hazard incident
    manager.  
  • So whether it's a naturally occurring event or a
    terrorist event, FEMA will be the incident
    manager at the scene, providing funding and
    command and control support in a disaster,
    whether caused by man or by Mother Nature.

46
Hurricane Season Forecast for 2003
  • Dr. Gray's Tropical Storm Forecast
  • 12 Named systems
  • 8 Hurricanes
  • 3 Major (Cat 3 or greater)

47
(No Transcript)
48
What every Floridian Needs to know about
hurricanes
  • What are the Hurricane Hazards?
  • What does it mean to you?
  • What actions should you take to be prepared?

49
(No Transcript)
50
Emergency Management Priorities
  • Eliminate the Shelter Deficit.
  • Develop community-based response programs under
    Florida Prepares.
  • Enhance and Maintain a reliable all hazards
    system to respond to catastrophic events.
  • Leverage emerging technologies to enhance
    Division programs.

51
The Divisions role in the Governor's Initiatives
  • Reading
  • Strengthening Florida Families
  • Diversifying and Growing Floridas Economy

52
(No Transcript)
53

Disaster Resistant Communities Local Mitigation
Strategies
54
Mission
To better prepare communities to withstand and
rebound from the effects of any disaster by
identifying and utilizing local and regional
resources that enhance Florida's response,
recovery and mitigation capabilities.
55
Identifying your local partners
56
POTENTIAL PARTNERS
  • Local EM office
  • Community Emergency Response Teams (CERT)
  • Business / Industry major employers trade
    associations tourism
  • Community-based organizations Citizen
    Corps faith-based organizations civic
    groups neighborhood associations

57
  • Builds on your Local Mitigation Strategy
  • Community Based
  • All Hazards
  • Addresses All Phases of Emergency Management

58
CommunityRating System
  • There are 206 Communities in Florida
  • Rewards communities for sound floodplain
    management
  • Reduces NFIP insurance premiums.

59
CommunityRating System
  • ALLIGATOR COUNTY
  • Premium Policies CRS Points
  • 4,000,000 15,000 1700
  • CRS Discount Saving
  • 500,000!

60
(No Transcript)
61
Citizen Corps
62
Citizen Corps Mission
  • Citizen Corps is about engaging individuals
    through education, training and volunteer service
    and helping your family and your community be
    safer, stronger, and better prepared to respond
    to any kind of disaster. To include
  • Crime prevention/Law Enforcement
  • Public Health/Safety
  • Emergency preparedness
  • Response capabilities
  • Mitigation
  • Fire

63
Citizen Corps Mission
  • Americans can participate through
  • Personal responsibility Preparedness plans
    disaster supply kits, home safety practices,
    disaster mitigation measures, crime prevention
    responsibility

64
Citizen Corps Mission
  • Training Emergency preparedness, response
    capabilities, first aid, light fire suppression,
    search and rescue, and public health safety
  • Volunteer Service Law enforcement, fire,
    community pubic health, emergency management, and
    disaster relief

65
Citizen Corps Programs
  • Programs
  • Community Emergency Response Teams (CERT) - FEMA
  • Neighborhood Watch - DOJ
  • Volunteers in Police Service (VIPS) - DOJ
  • Medical Reserve Corps - DHHS

66
Citizen Corps Partners
  • Government Federal, State, Local including
    Emergency Management
  • First Responders
  • Community Leaders
  • Community/Faith Based Organizations
  • Private Sector

67
Citizen Corps Council
  • Acts as conveners
  • Develops a prioritized action plan to involve the
    community in mitigation, preparedness, and
    response
  • Focus on public education, necessary trainings,
    and volunteer opportunities for community and
    family safety

68
Citizen Corps Council
  • Match first responders with interests, and
    abilities
  • All councils must be officially recognized by
    FEMA

69
Citizen Corps Councils
  • Citizen Corps Councils in our state are diverse
    and active they include
  • Hallandale Beach
  • Jacksonville (Duval County)
  • Miami
  • Naples (Collier County)
  • Orlando

70
Citizen Corps Councils
  • Other councils include
  • Sarasota
  • Tallahassee
  • Tamarac
  • Wauchula (Hardee County)
  • West Palm Beach

71
Citizen CorpsCollaboration
  • Cant ignore resources/programs that already
    exist.
  • If there exists a network of disaster
    organizations, this group can address Citizen
    Corps initiatives.
  • Integrated/coordinated approach to emergency
    management.

72
Citizen CorpsGrowth Opportunities
  • Program retains a large amount of flexibility.
  • Communities can be creative and match their
    communities needs.

73
Citizen Corps Funding
  • Application process closed as of April 21st.
  • Eligible applicants included Regional local
    government in the State of Florida, non-profit
    501 c 3s, fire tax districts, and native
    American tribes or nations of Florida.
  • These grants are primarily for start up and
    expansion of Citizen Corps Council and CERT
    activities.

74
Citizen Corps Funding
  • Total funds available for the Citizen Corps
    Council programs are 124,614.
  • Insure that we have a minimum of one Citizen
    Corps Council per State EM geographical areas (7).

75
Citizen Corps Funding
  • No single application may receive more than
    17,802 in grant funds.
  • 14 applications were received for Citizen Corps
    Councils activities.
  • There is a Council application for each FDEM
    region.

76
Citizen Corps Funding
  • Total funds for the CERT program are 529,600.
  • No single application may receive more than
    24,000.
  • Funding request for the CERT program are in
    increments of 4,000 (ex. 4,000, 8,000,
    12,000, 16,000, 20,000, or 24,000)
  • Received 52 applications for CERT

77
Citizen Corps Funding
  • All applications have been reviewed, scored, and
    ranked.
  • Award letters were sent along with the contract
    which were due back to FDEM by May 30th.

78
Citizen Corps Funding
  • Work can begin on contracts by the end of June.
  • FY 03 Appropriations CERT and the MRC program
    should be receiving in the near future, about the
    same amount as FY02, as well as the other
    programs for Citizen Corps.
  • There has been a request for FY04 for Citizen
    Corps funds.

79
What YOU Can DO
  • Form Citizen Corps Councils
  • Partner with other volunteer organizations,
    emergency management, law enforcement, fire
    departments, and public health officials
  • Help with public information, trainings and
    provide volunteer opportunities in the areas of
    the citizen corps program

80
State Role
  • Promote Citizen Corps at the State level
  • Develop statewide partnerships
  • Grants management and reporting
  • Conduct statewide CERT training

81
Coming Up - Citizen Corps
  • Executive Order is in the Governors office for
    his signature for the development of a State
    Citizen Corps Council.
  • State Council main objectives include
  • Promoting and providing a state message and logo.
  • Fostering state and community participation.

82
Coming Up - Citizen Corps
  • Overseeing progress, recognizing accomplishments,
    and providing opportunities for sharing ideas and
    resources.
  • Developing statewide marketing strategies.
  • Insuring that Citizen Corps communities receive
    relevant grant funding administered by the state.

83
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