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  • September is National Preparedness Month!
    ​Make a plan to protect your family before a disaster
     


    Prepare yourself and your family for a disaster by making an emergency plan.
     
    Download the Family Communication Plan for Parents and Kids (PDF - 1.2 Mb), print the pages and fill them in offline.
     
     
    You may also want to inquire about emergency plans at work, daycare and school. If no plans exist, consider volunteering to help create one. Read more about school and workplace plans.
     
    Once you’ve collected this important information, gather your family members and discuss the information to put in the plan.
     
    Practice your plan at least twice a year and update it according to any issues that arise.
     
  • September is National Preparedness Month!

    prepare picture.PNGBasic Protective Measures for All Hazards

    - Source: http://www.ready.gov/be-informed

  • September is National Preparedness Month!

    september prepare banner.PNG
    ​Build a Kit!

    A disaster supplies kit is simply a collection of basic items your household may need in the event of an emergency.

    Try to assemble your kit well in advance of an emergency. You may have to evacuate at a moment’s notice and take essentials with you. You will probably not have time to search for the supplies you need or shop for them.
     
    You may need to survive on your own after an emergency. This means having your own food, water and other supplies in sufficient quantity to last for at least 72 hours. Local officials and relief workers will be on the scene after a disaster but they cannot reach everyone immediately. You could get help in hours or it might take days.
     
  • September is National Preparedness Month!

    Recommended Supplies to Include in a Basic Kit:

    • Water, one gallon of water per person per day, for drinking and sanitation
    • Food, at least a three-day supply of non-perishable food
    • Battery-powered radio and a NOAA Weather Radio with tone alert, and extra batteries for both
    • Flashlight and extra batteries
    • First Aid kit
    • Whistle to signal for help
    • Infant formula and diapers, if you have an infant
    • Moist towelettes, garbage bags and plastic ties for personal sanitation
    • Dust mask or cotton t-shirt, to help filter the air
    • Plastic sheeting and duct tape to shelter-in-place
    • Wrench or pliers to turn off utilities
    • Can opener for food (if kit contains canned food)

    - Source: http://www.ready.gov/document/family-supply-list

  • September is National Preparedness Month!

    ​Below are some other items for your family to consider adding to its supply kit. Some of these items, especially those marked with a * can be dangerous, so please have an adult collect these supplies.

    • Emergency reference materials such as a first aid book or a print out of the information on www.ready.gov
    • Rain gear
    • Mess kits, paper cups, plates and plastic utensils

    • Cash or traveler's checks, change
    • Paper towels
    • Fire Extinguisher
    • Tent
    • Compass
    • Matches in a waterproof container*
    • Signal flare*
    • Paper, pencil
    • Personal hygiene items including feminine supplies
    • Disinfectant*
    • Household chlorine bleach* - You can use bleach as a disinfectant (diluted nine parts water to one part bleach), or in an emergency you can also use it to treat water. Use 16 drops of regular household liquid bleach per gallon of water. Do not use scented, color safe or bleaches with added cleaners.
    • Medicine dropper
    • Important Family Documents such as copies of insurance policies, identification and bank account records in a waterproof, portable container

    - Source: http://www.ready.gov/document/family-supply-list

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