If you are in a disaster
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Gulf Oil Spills, people or training call (800) 275-8239
DISASTER SITE WORKER (See Below) CALL GET ON THE TRAINING LIST 800-275-8239 FOR THE NEXT WALK IN PROFESSIONAL COURSE SHORT COURSE
Pricing for onsite services clean up or ship safety officers. Click here.
We take government credit cards.
This training considers the special needs of all occupations who work in such events as a Disaster.
We recommend HAZWOPER training for all Clean-up workers 40 Hour HAZWOPER
The pre-requisite is that the worker must have OSHA Ten Hour training and be medically qualified to wear a respirator. This is a two day, Instructors Approved By OSHA Train The Trainer, performance based training not available online, trainees must demonstrate to an instructor their skills as specified in disaster recovery techniques, knowledge of chemical hazards, Biohazards, Weapons Of Mass Destruction (WMD), Air-Purifying respirator training and OSHA recommended curriculum, and interpretations. It includes many things that are related to disasters that can fall anywhere at anytime, we do not currently advise or endorse any online training forDisaster Site Workers. This program is a pre-requisite for "The OSHA Program Card".
Why do workers need this training like the OSHA Program Card the chemical side of disasters? It is now the trend of the response industry for specialization and qualifying employees.
Can you name some types of Disasters?
We can and will go through it all, even Katrina! BP Oil SPill Macando 252 Deepwater Horizon, Hurricane Charlie is a Disaster, so was the World trade Tower attack, the anthrax terrorism, Times Beach, Mo., The Chicago Fire and many more. Do you know what a TIC is? Participants learn about hazards, to operate under the latest and greatest Incident Command System and their supervisor. They also learn how to deal with trauma types of events. Some of these events such as Earthquakes, floods, Energetic or explosions often destroy building or infrastructure and large numbers of craftsmen and trades have to work on the Disaster. For example road repair where and the Department of Transportation (DOT) has to deal with the matter by having workers repair the damage. Their is much more call today our representative will explain and provide you with the information you need to take the training.
With US Coast Guard Cutter
MAP OF EMERGENCY RESPONSE GULF DEEPWATER HORIZON INCIDENT HOT ZONE
The course is taught in a friendly and comprehensive mannerism to make learning fun and easy for the precipitants. If money is a problem let us know how we can help! This is a great course!
Key topics are taught 1,2,3.. by 1 Introduction, 2 Learn, 3 Apply & Action.
This is a two day course.
Please see our schedule for details of getting the Disaster Site Worker training.
What to do if you are affected.
Oil Effects Marine and Wetlands
Oil Shoreline Assessment and Clean Up
Mechanical Containment and Recovery
The Regulations and USCG in part only this many has several other parts.
DHS and NRP primary and support agencies coordinate with the private sector to effectively share information, form courses of action, and incorporate available resources to prevent, prepare for, respond to, and recover from Incidents of National Significance. Further, the Secretary of Homeland Security utilizes a private-sector advisory group with broad representation to provide advice on incident management and emergency response issues impacting their stakeholders. Roles:The roles, responsibilities, and participation of the private sector during Incidents of National
Significance vary based on the nature of the organization and the type and impact of the incident. The roles of private-sector organizations are summarized below.
Impacted Organization or Infrastructure
Private-sector organizations may be affected by direct or indirect consequences of the incident, including privately owned critical infrastructure, key resources, and those main private-sector organizations that are significant to local, regional, and national economic recovery from the incident. Examples of privately owned infrastructure include transportation, telecommunications, private utilities, financial institutions, and hospitals.
Private-sector organizations provide response resources (donated or compensated) during an incident—including specialized teams, equipment, and advanced technologies —through local public-private emergency plans, mutual aid agreements, or incident specific requests from government and private-sector-volunteered initiatives.
Regulated and/or Responsible Party
Owners/operators of certain regulated facilities or hazardous operations may bear responsibilities under the law for preparing for and preventing incidents from occurring, and responding to an incident once it occurs. For example, Federal regulations require owners/operators of Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC)-regulated nuclear facilities and activities to maintain emergency (incident) preparedness plans, procedures, and facilities and to perform assessments, prompt notifications, and training for a response to an incident.
State/Local Emergency Organization Member
Private-sector organizations may serve as an active partner in local and State emergency preparedness and response organizations and activities.
Responsibilities: Private-sector organizations support the National Response Plan (NRP) (voluntarily or to comply with applicable laws and regulations) by sharing information with the government, identifying risks, performing vulnerability assessments, developing emergency response and business continuity plans, enhancing their overall readiness, implementing appropriate prevention and protection programs, and donating or otherwise providing goods and services through contractual arrangement or government purchases to assist in response to and recovery from an incident. Certain organizations are required by existing law and regulation to bear the cost of planning and response to incidents, regardless of cause. In the case of an Incident of National Significance, these private-sector organizations are expected to mobilize and employ the resources necessary and available in accordance with their plans to address the consequences of incidents at their own facilities or incidents for which they are otherwise responsible.
Response Resources: Unless the response role is inherently governmental (e.g., law enforcement, etc.), private-sector organizations are encouraged to develop and maintain capabilities to respond to and manage a complete spectrum of incidents and emergencies. The Federal Government maintains ongoing interaction with the critical infrastructure and key resources industries to provide coordination for prevention, preparedness, response, and recovery activities. When practical, or when required under Federal law, private-sector representatives should be included in planning and exercises. The government may, in some cases, direct private-sector response resources when they have contractual relationships, using government funds. Through the Defense Production Act of 1950, 64 Stat.798 (1950), as amended, and the Homeland Security Act, DHS has the authority to redirect production and distribution of certain response and incident management resources.
Functional Coordination: The primary agency(ies) for each ESF maintains working relations with its associated private-sector counterparts through partnership committees or other means (e.g., ESF #2, Communications – telecommunications industry; ESF #10, Oil and Hazardous Materials Response – oil and hazardous materials industries; etc.).
Strong partnerships with citizen groups and organizations provide support for incident management prevention, preparedness, response, recovery, and mitigation. The U.S. Citizen Corps brings these groups together and focuses efforts of individuals through education, training, and volunteer service to help make communities safer, stronger, and better prepared to address the threats of terrorism, crime, public health issues, and disasters of all kinds. Local Citizen Corps Councils implement Citizen Corps programs, which include Community Emergency Response Teams (CERTs), Medical Reserve Corps, Neighborhood Watch, Volunteers in Police Service, and the affiliate programs; provide opportunities for special skills and interests; develop targeted outreach for special-needs groups; and organize special projects and community events. Citizen Corps Affiliate Programs expand the resources and materials available to States and local communities through partnerships with programs and organizations that offer resources for public education, outreach, and training; represent volunteers interested in helping to make their communities safer; or offer volunteer service opportunities to support first responders, disaster relief activities, and community safety efforts. Other programs unaffiliated with Citizen Corps also provide organized citizen involvement opportunities in support of Federal response to major disasters and events of national significance. One example is the National Animal Health Emergency Response Corps (NAHERC), which helps protect public health by providing a ready reserve of private and State animal health technicians and veterinarians to combat threats to U.S. livestock and poultry in the event of a large outbreak of a foreign animal disease.
Citizen Corps: The Citizen Corps works through a national network of State, local, and tribal Citizen Corps Councils, which bring together leaders from law enforcement, fire, emergency medical and other emergency management, volunteer organizations, local elected officials, the private sector, and other community stakeholders.
FOR HAZWOPER OR EMERGENCY RESPONSE TRAINING (ERT) OR 40 HOUR HAZWOPER GO TO
Some custom training that requires special materials or equipment you require for training may be cost plus.
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