Monthly Archives: August 2014

  • National Preparedness Month Begins Tomorrow

    Are you Ready to Get Ready? National Preparedness Month Begins Tomorrow!

    FB_Tw_profilepic_v4altWherever you are, whatever you do - preparedness should mean a lot to you. Every region of our country (and for that matter, every part of the World) has risks and dangers related to natural and man-made disasters.

    While our US infrastructure has improved significantly in the years since 9/11 and Katrina, one still cannot sit back and assume that the government will ride in on a white horse at attend to all in need. Sorry folks, fairy tales are for children - if you want to assure you and yours will make it through the next calamity, you need to educate yourself and prepare.

    We certainly aren't suggesting that everyone need become a hard-core Survivalist or Prepper (although these individuals are certain to be more ready than the average Polly-Ana!) preparing for TEOTWAWKI, but apply some common sense, lay out a plan, and think about what you will need to survive at the very least.

    Stay tuned as each day throughout the Month, we bring you Disaster Survival Tips, Preparedness Information, Disaster Supply checklists and product recommendations plus a lot more in our National Preparedness Month Blog!

    Be-Take-Action-To-Prepare

  • What's a Thunderclap? #NatlPrep, #NPMThunderclap

    Thunderclap is a “crowd speaking platform” promoting a  jointly branded message from the Ready Campaign and America’s PrepareAthon! to remind Americans about the beginning of National Preparedness Month. National-Preparedness-Community-Thunderclap

    #NatlPrep will launch on September 2nd at 2 pm EST through Facebook, Twitter and Tumblr.  Thunderclap has been used by the White House, United Nations, Veterans Administration and more.  The Ready campaign launched a successful New Year’s Thunderclap supporting “Resolve to Be Ready” in 2014 reaching 1,304,972 people.

                           How Can You Get Invovled?

    Join the National Preparedness Month Thunderclap- it takes 30 seconds to donate a Tweet and/or Facebook post.

    Hand out "Disaster Preparedness Gifts" to employees/co-workers, Community Group Members, Friends, Family and more - see our Under $1 Survival Items!

    Please consider joining as soon as possible. Our Thunderclap can only be successful by first reaching a minimum goal of 250 supporters by September 2nd.

    Note:  Thunderclap will require temporary access to your social media account (like Hootsuite), after the campaign on 9/2 please revoke access to the application.

    For more information about how to join the Thunderclap visit: 

    https://www.thunderclap.it/projects/15327-be-disaster-aware-prepare

    Don't forget to share this with your Twitter followers!

  • National Preparedness Month starts next week!

    Plan now and see all the "Under a Buck" fun reminders you can give your friends, family/co-workers to remind them to Be Disaster Aware - Take Action to Prepare!

    Be Aware Take Action To Prepare

    Get ahead of the rush and get the toolkit now to start planning and promoting your preparedness events both online and offline. The toolkit includes tons of amazing resources and ideas to ensure that you're completely ready to inspire others to be disaster aware!NPM-Toolkit

  • Get Your Business Ready For Any Kind of Disaster with Free National Preparedness Month Webinar Series

    Is your business Prepared for Disaster? Do you have a Disaster Recovery Plan?

    Each year small businesses nationwide are forced to close their doors in the aftermath of severe storms, flooding, tornadoes, wildfires and hurricanes. Business interruptions, even if they last just a few hours, are costly in terms of lost productivity and profits.

    Be-Take-Action-To-PrepareYou can get help with your own business preparedness planning through a series of free webinars in September hosted by the U.S. Small Business Administration and Agility Recovery.   The September series is presented in collaboration with FEMA’s Ready Campaign as part of National Preparedness Month.  

    The SBA wants to help business owners take charge of the well-being of their own companies, the safety of their employees, and the sustenance of their local economies by being prepared to rebound quickly from any kind of disaster.

    The half-hour webinars will be presented at 2 p.m., Eastern time, each Wednesday in September. Visit http://snurl.com/296yw4e to register for any or all of the webinars listed below:

    September 3: Crisis Communications for Any Organization

    Learn best practices for developing an emergency communication strategy.

    September 10: How to Plan for a Power Interruption…and Recover Fast

    Tips on how to make your company resilient and better prepared to mitigate losses during power outages.

    September 17: The Top 5 Steps for Preparedness This Year

    The top five ways to prepare for disaster-related business interruptions will be discussed.

    September 24: If You Do Nothing Else This Year

    Simple, low-cost tips on building a solid business continuity plan.

    MayDay

    Disaster, Survival, Preparation

    Survival Gear: Disaster, Emergency Preparedness, Camping & Survival Supply
    72 Hour Emergency Preparedness Supplies for Earthquake, Hurricane, Tornado, Twister, Nuclear Disasters, Wilderness Survival & More… C.E.R.T. & F.E.M.A.
    Disaster, Survival, & Preparation!
    Think about preparedness; at home, at work, at school, even in your car.
    What should you do? Check your Emergency Plan and Evacuation Routes everywhere you normally spend time. Make sure you have an out of State contact for you, your friends and your family (long distance phone service is usually restored before local - and mobile services and internet will likely not work in a major disaster.)
    Of course, you should Check your Emergency Supplies, too:

    • Count your stock... is it enough?
    • Check your expiration dates (food, water, batteries)
    • Keep cash on hand
    • Don't let your gas tank get below half-full
    • Think-Plan-Prepare-Survive!

    SBA has partnered with Agility Recovery to offer business continuity strategies through their “PrepareMyBusiness” website. Visit www.preparemybusiness.org to check out the archived webinars and for more disaster preparedness tools. 

  • The image of preparedness

    Use these images on your Facebook or Twitter profiles throughout September to show your Support of National Preparedness Month!

    FEMA_NPM_FBheader_v4

    FB_Tw_profilepic_v4alt

     

     

  • Tsunami Evacuation App for Pacific States

    Disaster, Survival, Preparation

    Be Aware Take Action To Prepare

    Survival Gear: Disaster, Emergency Preparedness, Camping & Survival Supply
    72 Hour Emergency Preparedness Supplies for Earthquake, Hurricane, Tornado, Twister, Nuclear Disasters, Wilderness Survival & More… C.E.R.T. & F.E.M.A.
    Disaster, Survival, & Preparation! 
    Residents, emergency managers and tourists in Washington and Oregon have a new tool to help with tsunami preparedness. TsunamiEvac-NW is a new smartphone app that shows users:

    • Evacuation zones where they live, work, or go to school;
    • Helps people plan evacuation routes; and
    • Maps important locations, buildings, and landmarks nearby.

    The website and app both report active warnings and watches, provide information tsunami on signs, and explain evacuation and sheltering best practices. There are also printable community brochures available that:

    • Map the local coastline;
    • Explain the difference between distant and local tsunamis; and
    • Provide instructions on what to do and what not to do, among other useful features.

    It also displays the locations of fire departments, hospitals, tsunami warning sirens and assembly areas for evacuation. Users may switch between different views (road, satellite, terrain, etc.) and use the app’s tools to develop their own family emergency plan and kit.

    This app is available for both iPhone and Android users for free. Download it today!

    ALSO READ:

    Think about preparedness; at home, at work, at school, even in your car.
    What should you do? Check your Emergency Plan and Evacuation Routes everywhere you normally spend time. Make sure you have an out of State contact for you, your friends and your family (long distance phone service is usually restored before local - and mobile services and internet will likely not work in a major disaster.)
    Of course, you should Check your Emergency Supplies, too:

    • Count your stock... is it enough?
    • Check your expiration dates (food, water, batteries)
    • Keep cash on hand
    • Don't let your gas tank get below half-full
    • Think-Plan-Prepare-Survive!
  • Thunderclap Heard ‘Round the World

    Set a reminder on your Calendar now! Get Involved!

    National Preparedness Info

    National Preparedness Month (NPM), which is celebrated every September, is almost here.  To show your support, share the NPM Thunderclap message today. Once you sign up, Thunderclap will sync your social media accounts to release an automatic Facebook post, Tweet or both on September 2, 2014 at 2:00 PM reminding your friends and followers to make a family emergency plan.

    It takes just a few steps to join:

    1. First, click the link to this year’s Thunderclap message “Get involved in National Preparedness Month! Be Disaster Aware, Take Action to Prepare. #NatlPrep http://thndr.it/1lf73mC.”
    2.  Once you click the Thunderclap message, you can choose how you will support it; for instance, if you plan to share the message on Twitter, you can click the “support with TWITTER” button.
    3. After you select how you will share the Thunderclap message, you will have the opportunity to customize it (i.e. add #PrepareAthon at the end of the message).
    4. Next, you will have the opportunity to schedule the message by selecting the “Add my Support” button.
    5. Finally, you will be prompted to log in to the social media account (i.e. Twitter, Facebook) you chose use to share the Thunderclap message. Once you enter your accounts credentials, you will select “Authorize App.

    Check out other ways, you can get active on social media for NPM by visiting www.ready.gov/september. There you will find the NPM 2014 Digital Engagement Toolkit filled with tweets and Facebook messages to promote NPM and its weekly themes.

    Disaster, Survival, Preparation

    Survival Gear: Disaster, Emergency Preparedness, Camping & Survival Supply
    72 Hour Emergency Preparedness Supplies for Earthquake, Hurricane, Tornado, Twister, Nuclear Disasters, Wilderness Survival & More… C.E.R.T. & F.E.M.A.
    Disaster, Survival, & Preparation!
    Think about preparedness; at home, at work, at school, even in your car.
    What should you do? Check your Emergency Plan and Evacuation Routes everywhere you normally spend time. Make sure you have an out of State contact for you, your friends and your family (long distance phone service is usually restored before local - and mobile services and internet will likely not work in a major disaster.)
    Of course, you should Check your Emergency Supplies, too:

    • Count your stock... is it enough?
    • Check your expiration dates (food, water, batteries)
    • Keep cash on hand
    • Don't let your gas tank get below half-full
    • Think-Plan-Prepare-Survive!

  • Earthquake Safety Tips

    Following this morning's Major Shake in California.... some reminders about Earthquake Safety & Preparedness:

    One of the most frightening and destructive phenomena of nature is a severe earthquake and its terrible aftereffects. An earthquake is the sudden, rapid shaking of the earth, caused by the breaking and shifting of subterranean rock as it releases strain that has accumulated over a long time.

    For hundreds of millions of years, the forces of plate tectonics have shaped the earth, as the huge plates that form the earth’s surface slowly move over, under and past each other. Sometimes, the movement is gradual. At other times, the plates are locked together, unable to release accumulated energy. When the accumulated energy grows strong enough, the plates break free. If the earthquake occurs in a populated area, it may cause many deaths and injuries and extensive property damage.

    All 50 states and 5 U.S. territories are at some risk for earthquakes.  Earthquakes can happen at any time of the year.

    Before an Earthquake

    The following are things you can do to protect yourself, your family and your property in the event of an earthquake.

    • To begin preparing, you should build an emergency kit and make a family communications plan.
    • Fasten shelves securely to walls.
    • Place large or heavy objects on lower shelves.
    • Store breakable items such as bottled foods, glass, and china in low, closed cabinets with latches.
    • Fasten heavy items such as pictures and mirrors securely to walls and away from beds, couches and anywhere people sit.
    • Brace overhead light fixtures and top heavy objects.
    • Repair defective electrical wiring and leaky gas connections. These are potential fire risks. Get appropriate professional help. Do not work with gas or electrical lines yourself.
    • Install flexible pipe fittings to avoid gas or water leaks. Flexible fittings are more resistant to breakage.
    • Secure your water heater, refrigerator, furnace and gas appliances by strapping them to the wall studs and bolting to the floor. If recommended by your gas company, have an automatic gas shut-off valve installed that is triggered by strong vibrations.
    • Repair any deep cracks in ceilings or foundations. Get expert advice if there are signs of structural defects.
    • Be sure the residence is firmly anchored to its foundation.
    • Store weed killers, pesticides, and flammable products securely in closed cabinets with latches and on bottom shelves.
    • Locate safe spots in each room under a sturdy table or against an inside wall. Reinforce this information by moving to these places during each drill.
    • Hold earthquake drills with your family members: Drop, cover and hold on.

    Familiarize yourself with these terms to help identify an earthquake hazard:

    Aftershock - An earthquake of similar or lesser intensity that follows the main earthquake.

    Earthquake - A sudden slipping or movement of a portion of the earth’s crust, accompanied and followed by a series of vibrations.

    Epicenter - The place on the earth’s surface directly above the point on the fault where the earthquake rupture began. Once fault slippage begins, it expands along the fault during the earthquake and can extend hundreds of miles before stopping.

    Fault - The fracture across which displacement has occurred during an earthquake. The slippage may range from less than an inch to more than 10 yards in a severe earthquake.

    Magnitude - The amount of energy released during an earthquake, which is computed from the amplitude of the seismic waves. A magnitude of 7.0 on the Richter Scale indicates an extremely strong earthquake. Each whole number on the scale represents an increase of about 30 times more energy released than the previous whole number represents. Therefore, an earthquake measuring 6.0 is about 30 times more powerful than one measuring 5.0.

    Seismic Waves - Vibrations that travel outward from the earthquake fault at speeds of several miles per second. Although fault slippage directly under a structure can cause considerable damage, the vibrations of seismic waves cause most of the destruction during earthquakes.

    During an Earthquake

    Drop, cover and Hold On. Minimize your movements to a few steps to a nearby safe place and if you are indoors, stay there until the shaking has stopped and you are sure exiting is safe.

    If Indoors

    • DROP to the ground; take COVER by getting under a sturdy table or other piece of furniture; and HOLD ON until the shaking stops. If there isn’t a table or desk near you, cover your face and head with your arms and crouch in an inside corner of the building.
    • Stay away from glass, windows, outside doors and walls, and anything that could fall, such as lighting fixtures or furniture.
    • Stay in bed if you are there when the earthquake strikes. Hold on and protect your head with a pillow, unless you are under a heavy light fixture that could fall. In that case, move to the nearest safe place.
    • Do not use a doorway except if you know it is a strongly supported, load-bearing doorway and it is close to you. Many inside doorways are lightly constructed and do not offer protection.
    • Stay inside until the shaking stops and it is safe to go outside. Do not exit a building during the shaking. Research has shown that most injuries occur when people inside buildings attempt to move to a different location inside the building or try to leave.
    • DO NOT use the elevators.
    • Be aware that the electricity may go out or the sprinkler systems or fire alarms may turn on.

    If Outdoors

    • Stay there.
    • Move away from buildings, streetlights, and utility wires.
    • Once in the open, stay there until the shaking stops. The greatest danger exists directly outside buildings, at exits and alongside exterior walls. Many of the 120 fatalities from the 1933 Long Beach earthquake occurred when people ran outside of buildings only to be killed by falling debris from collapsing walls. Ground movement during an earthquake is seldom the direct cause of death or injury. Most earthquake-related casualties result from collapsing walls, flying glass, and falling objects.

    If in a Moving Vehicle

    • Stop as quickly as safety permits and stay in the vehicle. Avoid stopping near or under buildings, trees, overpasses, and utility wires.
    • Proceed cautiously once the earthquake has stopped. Avoid roads, bridges, or ramps that might have been damaged by the earthquake.

    If Trapped Under Debris

    • Do not light a match.
    • Do not move about or kick up dust.
    • Cover your mouth with a handkerchief or clothing.
    • Tap on a pipe or wall so rescuers can locate you. Use a whistle if one is available. Shout only as a last resort. Shouting can cause you to inhale dangerous amounts of dust.

    After an Earthquake

    • When the shaking stops, look around to make sure it is safe to move. Then exit the building.
    • Expect aftershocks. These secondary shockwaves are usually less violent than the main quake but can be strong enough to do additional damage to weakened structures and can occur in the first hours, days, weeks, or even months after the quake.
    • Help injured or trapped persons. Remember to help your neighbors who may require special assistance such as infants, the elderly and people with access and functional needs. Give first aid where appropriate. Do not move seriously injured persons unless they are in immediate danger of further injury. Call for help.
    • Look for and extinguish small fires. Fire is the most common hazard after an earthquake.
    • Listen to a battery-operated radio or television for the latest emergency information.
    • Be aware of possible tsunamis if you live in coastal areas. These are also known as seismic sea waves (mistakenly called "tidal waves"). When local authorities issue a tsunami warning, assume that a series of dangerous waves is on the way. Stay away from the beach.
    • Use the telephone only for emergency calls.
    • Go to a designated public shelter if your home had been damaged and is no longer safe. Text SHELTER + your ZIP code to 43362 (4FEMA) to find the nearest shelter in your area (example: shelter 12345).
    • Stay away from damaged areas. Stay away unless your assistance has been specifically requested by police, fire, or relief organizations. Return home only when authorities say it is safe.
    • Be careful when driving after an earthquake and anticipate traffic light outages.
    • After it is determined that its’ safe to return, your safety should be your primary priority as you begin clean up and recovery.
    • Open cabinets cautiously. Beware of objects that can fall off shelves.
    • Find out how to keep food safe during and after and emergency by visiting: http://www.foodsafety.gov/keep/emergency/index.html
    • Put on long pants, a long-sleeved shirt, sturdy shoes and work gloves to protect against injury from broken objects.
    • Clean up spilled medicines, bleaches, gasoline or other flammable liquids immediately. Leave the area if you smell gas or fumes from other chemicals.
    • Inspect the entire length of chimneys for damage. Unnoticed damage could lead to a fire.
    • Inspect utilities.
      • Check for gas leaks. If you smell gas or hear blowing or hissing noise, open a window and quickly leave the building. Turn off the gas at the outside main valve if you can and call the gas company from a neighbor's home. If you turn off the gas for any reason, it must be turned back on by a professional.
      • Look for electrical system damage. If you see sparks or broken or frayed wires, or if you smell hot insulation, turn off the electricity at the main fuse box or circuit breaker. If you have to step in water to get to the fuse box or circuit breaker, call an electrician first for advice.
      • Check for sewage and water lines damage. If you suspect sewage lines are damaged, avoid using the toilets and call a plumber. If water pipes are damaged, contact the water company and avoid using water from the tap. You can obtain safe water by melting ice cubes.

    FEMA Urges Caution Following California Earthquake

    WASHINGTON – The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), through its Regional Office in Oakland, California, is monitoring the situation following the U.S. Geological Survey report of a 6.0 magnitude earthquake that occurred this morning six miles south southwest of Napa, California.  FEMA remains in close coordination with California officials, and its Regional Watch Center is at an enhanced watch to provide additional reporting and monitoring of the situation, including impacts of any additional aftershocks.

    FEMA deployed liaison officers to the state emergency operations center in California and to the California coastal region emergency operations center to help coordinate any requests for federal assistance.  FEMA also deployed a National Incident Management Assistance Team (IMAT West) to California to support response activities and ensure there are no unmet needs.

    “I urge residents and visitors to follow the direction of state, tribal and local officials,” FEMA Administrator Craig Fugate said. “Aftershocks can be strong enough to cause additional damage to weakened structures and can occur in the first hours, days, weeks or even months after the quake.”

    When disasters occur, the first responders are local emergency and public works personnel, volunteers, humanitarian organizations and numerous private interest groups who provide emergency assistance required to protect the public's health and safety and to meet immediate human needs.

    Are you ready to Bug Out or Bunker in? Are you ready to Bug Out or Bunker in?

    Earthquake Safety and Preparedness Tips

    • Expect aftershocks. These secondary shockwaves are usually less violent than the main quake but can be strong enough to do additional damage to weakened structures and can occur in the first hours, days, weeks or even months after the quake.
    • During an earthquake, drop, cover and hold on. Minimize movements to a few steps to a nearby safe place. If indoors, stay there until the shaking has stopped and exiting is safe.
    • If it is safe to do so, check on neighbors who may require assistance.
    • Use the telephone only for emergency calls. Cellular and land line phone systems may not be functioning properly. The use of text messages to contact family is the best option, when it is available.
    • Check for gas leaks. If you know how to turn the gas off, do so and report the leak to your local fire department and gas company.

    Related Websites

    Find additional information on how to plan and prepare for an earthquake and learn about available resources by visiting the following websites:

  • FEMA 101: Community Emergency Response Team (CERT)

    Following a major disaster, first responders will not be able to meet the demand for services generally expected by the public. Factors such as the number of injured, ready-buttoncommunications failures and road blockages will prevent services such as fire
    and medical from responding to an incident at a moment’s notice. To combat this problem, FEMA formed the Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) Program
    to educate civilians and train them how to be emergency managers before full time emergency services can respond. The CERT training course is a major benefit to
    all participants and their communities. Individuals will be better prepared to respond to and cope with the aftermath of a disaster.
    CERT Gear CERT Gear

    CERT is about readiness, people helping people, rescuer safety and doing the greatest good for the greatest number. CERT is a positive and realistic approach to emergency and disaster situations where citizens will be initially on their own. Through training, citizens can manage utilities and put out small fires; treat the three killers by opening airways, controlling bleeding, and treating for shock; provide basic medical aid; search for and rescue survivors safely and organize themselves and spontaneous volunteers to be effective.

    C.E.R.T. Products

  • Is the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Ready?

    Is the CDC "Ready"?

    While CDC encourages the public to be aware of personal and family preparedness, not all CDC staff practice what they preach. In an effort to increase personal preparedness as part of workforce culture, CDC created the Ready CDC initiative. Targeting the CDC workforce living in metropolitan Atlanta, this program recently completed a pilot within the organization and is evaluating improvements for personal preparedness actions.

    Original Title: BLDG21_0023.jpg

    Apparently so...

    CDC leads the nation in responding to public health emergencies, such as outbreaks and natural disasters. While the agency encourages the public to be aware of personal and family preparedness, not all CDC staff  follow those guidelines. In an effort to increase personal preparedness as part of workforce culture, CDC created the Ready CDC initiative. Targeting the CDC workforce living in metropolitan Atlanta, this program recently completed a pilot within the organization and is currently being evaluated for measurable improvements in recommended personal preparedness actions. Ready CDC is co-branded with the Federal Emergency Management Agency’s (FEMA) Ready.gov program, which is designed for local entities to take and make personal preparedness more meaningful to local communities. Ready CDC has done just that; the program uses a Whole Community approach to put personal preparedness into practice.

    IMG_1043_smFEMA’s Whole Community approach relies on community action and behavior change at the local community level to instill a culture of preparedness. To achieve this with Ready CDC, the CDC workforce receives the following:

    • The support needed to participate from their employer
    • Consistent messaging from a trusted, valued source
    • Localized and meaningful personal preparedness tools and resources
    • Expertise and guidance from local community preparedness leaders
    • Personal preparedness education that goes beyond the basic awareness level to practicing actionable behaviors such as making an emergency kit and a family disaster plan

    Are you Ready CDC?

    When the Office of Public Health Preparedness and Response Learning Office conducted an environmental scan and literature review, as well as an inward look at the readiness and resiliency of the CDC workforce, the need for a program like Ready CDC emerged. Although CDC has highlighted personal preparedness nationally in its innovative preparedness campaigns, there have been no formal efforts to determine if or ensure that the larger CDC workforce is prepared for an emergency. After all, thousands of people make up CDC’s workforce in Metro Atlanta, throughout the United States, and beyond.

    The public relies upon those thousands of people to keep the life-saving, preventative work of CDC going 24/7. When the CDC workforce has their personal preparedness plans in place, they should be more willing and better able to work on behalf of CDC during a local emergency. Research has shown that individuals are more likely to respond to an event if they perceive that their family is prepared to function in their absence during an emergency*. Also, the National Health Security Strategy describes personal preparedness in its first strategic objective as a means to build community resilience.

    Local Partnerships for the CDC

    Ready CDC intends to move the dial by using its own workforce to understand behaviors associated with preparedness, including barriers to change. This is the most intriguing aspect of Ready CDC for the local community preparedness leaders involved. Most community-level preparedness education is currently conducted at the awareness level. Classes are taught and headcounts are taken, but beyond that, there is no feedback or follow-up to determine if their efforts are leading to desired behavior changes. Ready CDC is currently measuring and studying the Ready CDC intervention and that has local community preparedness leaders around metro Atlanta very interested in its outcomes.

    IMG_1072_smWhile CDC has subject matter experts on many health-related topics, CDC looked to preparedness experts in and around the Metro Atlanta community to help make Ready CDC a locally-sustainable intervention. After all, the best interventions are active collaborations with community partners**. Key community partners from the American Red Cross; Atlanta-Fulton County, DeKalb County, and Gwinnett County Emergency Management Agencies; and the Georgia Emergency Management Agency played ongoing and significant roles in developing the program content, structure, and sustainability needed for CDC’s Metro Atlanta workforce. CDC gets the benefit of their time and expertise while partners have the satisfaction of knowing their efforts are making a difference in and contributing to the resilience of their communities. Also, because of these great partnerships, one lucky class participant wins a family disaster kit courtesy of The Home Depot and Georgia Emergency Management Agency.

    Ready CDC is currently available to the CDC workforce in and around Metro Atlanta; however, efforts are underway to ensure that the broader CDC workforce is reached in 2015. For more information about Ready CDC, please email ready@cdc.gov.

    Are YOU Ready?

    Get ready at First Aid Mart - see our National Preparedness Month Page for Tips, Trick, Lists, Ideas and Supplies!

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