The State of Oregon Comprehensive Emergency Management Plan (CEMP) combines a number of documents into a single plan. In the plan, four mission areas of emergency management include Mitigation; Preparedness; Response; and Recovery. The mission areas include the core functions of emergency management at the state level, and more detail can be found in the sections below, each of which represents one volume of the CEMP.
- Volume II – State Preparedness Plan.This plan provides requirements and guidance for each step of the emergency preparedness cycle, including planning, organization, training, exercise, and evaluation and improvement.
- Training and Exercise Plan (TEP). As part of the Preparedness Plan, the TEP aligns exercise activities and supporting training to exercise program priorities. Included in the plan should be a schedule of these exercises and trainings including dates, locations and sponsoring agency or jurisdiction.
- National Incident Management System (NIMS). Training for emergency personnel in Oregon adopts a broad approach, encompassing training in ICS, NIMS, as well as function- and hazard-specific training.
- Volume III – Emergency Operations Plan (EOP).Below, you can find information on the primary document for the response mission area-the state of Oregon Emergency Operations Plan (EOP). The EOP consists of a plan body and a large number of components. The components of the state EOP include emergency support functions (ESFs), incident annexes, and support annexes. See below for links to files for each of these components. Each ESF is performed by a group of state agencies, with one or two as primary and several supporting. For detailed information, each ESF’s primary and supporting agencies are identified in the ESF agency table job aid.
- Volume IV – State Recovery Plan.The Recovery Plan describes the organization used by the State to assist communities recovering from disasters.State support to recovery operations is divided into seven State Recovery Functions (SRFs).
OEM and partner agencies have developed operational, tactical, and scenario-based documents to address specific hazards, functional areas of assistance, or appropriate procedures in preparing for, responding to, and recovering from disasters.Examples include EOP and Recovery Plan annexes, as well as independent documents such as the Cascadia Playbook and the Volcano Coordination Plans.
For information about the Comprehensive Emergency Management Plan, contact:
Erik Rau, Emergency Management Planner
Zach Swick, Emergency Preparedness Planner