NORTH KOREA Warns AGAIN!
The purpose of the all hazards Emergency Response and Evacuation Plan is to establish policies, procedures and an organizational structure for response to an emergency. This EOP is in compliance with the University of Hawaii’s System.
Emergency Management Plan which was written in January, 2008 and with the Federal
System (ICS) for response to emergencies.
These systems provide an organizational framework under which all agencies function in an integrated fashion. It organizes the flow of information, provides coordination between responding agencies, and assists in rapid mobilization and deployment of resources.
Emergency operations responsibilities are established at two levels. The System Level will have the overall management and responsibility for emergency preparedness, response and recovery while Windward Community.
College is directly responsible for Campus Level emergency preparedness, response and recovery at this facility. Both levels have their own Emergency Management.
Team Executives and have Operations, Plans, and Finance organizational units.
However, only the Campus Level organization will have Logistics Units and Campus
Emergency Response Teams that will be capable of responding to all types of emergencies. The WCC Crisis Management Team understands the types of hazards that can occur in the WCC Campus environment and therefore has established this
Emergency Response Plan to respond to and recover from emergencies and disasters.
Usually initiated via siren alert tone from the County Civil Defense and followed with alert information over the Emergency Alert System. Alert is used to advise personnel to prepare for an impending emergency or natural disaster. This may also include a Shelter-In-Place requirement to remain on Campus to eliminate traffic gridlock and to keep people out of the danger zone.
All warnings of significant anticipated emergencies shall be disseminated by the President to Vice President to the Chancellor or his/her designee to the Vice Chancellor’s by use of telephone or messenger service. The alert message must include the extent of dissemination of this warning and/or action to be taken.
Upon receipt of an alert message, the EMT shall carry out the instructions and report accomplishments to the Chancellor’s Office.
One message per semester is scheduled to test the UH Alert system. Depending on your plan, you may be charged by your cell phone carrier for this message.
Message and data rates may apply Alerts sent via SMS may not be delivered to you if your phone is not in range of a transmission site, or if sufficient network capacity is not available at a particular time. Even within a coverage area, factors beyond the control of your wireless carrier may interfere with message delivery, including the customer’s equipment, terrain, proximity to buildings, foliage, and weather. You acknowledge that urgent alerts may not be timely received and that your wireless carrier does not guarantee that alerts will be delivered.
The use of this capability will be limited to emergency communications. Emergency communications are defined as urgent notices regarding matters that impact the health and safety of members of the UH community and closures of whole campuses. This determination will be made only by the president, vice presidents, chancellors, vice chancellors and formally designated emergency coordinators.
We will not give, rent or voluntarily supply your information to any third party for any reason other than emergency notification.
You may return to this page at any time to update your information or unsubscribe completely. You will also be automatically unsubscribed from the UH Alert system when you terminate your relationship with the University. Once your UH Username is deprovisioned, your subscription to UH Alert will terminate automatically.
Personnel involved in the search should be instructed that their mission is only to search for and report suspicious objects, not to move, jar, or touch the objects or anything attached thereto. The removal/disarming of an explosive device must be left to the professionals in explosive ordinance disposal.
1. Report the location and accurately describe the object to the Vice Chancellor. This information is relayed immediately to the Honolulu Police Department.
1. Evacuate the area of all other personnel involved in the search. Do not permit re-entry into the area until the device has been removed or disarmed.
1. Once the device has been removed or disarmed, the search should be continued for other devices.
– The incidents listed here are due to the actions and activities of man.
a. War (Nuclear or Conventional Attack) – Poses a threat because of the military presence in Hawai‘i, but could occur in another part of the world and affect Hawai‘i. The hazards of nuclear attack include blast and radioactive fallout and its damaging effect on life and property.
b. Terrorist Attack – Always poses a potential threat to people and facilities in the United States. Terrorist activity can take various forms with the most devastating being the use of bombs, chemical or biological weapons.
c. Bomb Threat/Explosion – Poses a potential threat due to the relative ease in obtaining the material to make bombs and man’s activities where material that can cause explosions are used on a regular basis.
d. Biological Outbreak – Always poses a potential threat and can occur naturally, through man’s activities, terrorist attack or through biological warfare.
e. Pandemic – Poses a potential threat through the spread of infectious disease. Due to the seriousness of this hazard, the State will be issuing a separate pandemic plan.
f. Hazardous Material Spill – Poses a potential problem at University facilities where hazardous materials and chemicals are used on a regular basis. The establishment and adherence to operational procedures and safety standards are important factors in keeping spills to an absolute minimum.
Discover how to survive: Most complete survival tactics, tips, skills and ideas like how to make pemmican, snow shoes, knives, soap, beer, smoke houses, bullets, survival bread, water wheels, herbal poultices, Indian round houses, root cellars, primitive navigation, and much more at: The Lost Ways
The Lost Ways is a far-reaching book with chapters ranging from simple things like making tasty bark-bread-like people did when there was no food-to building a traditional backyard smokehouse… and many, many, many more!
Here’s just a glimpse of what you’ll find in The Lost Ways:
From Ruff Simons, an old west history expert and former deputy, you’ll learn the techniques and methods used by the wise sheriffs from the frontiers to defend an entire village despite being outnumbered and outgunned by gangs of robbers and bandits, and how you can use their wisdom to defend your home against looters when you’ll be surrounded.
Native American ERIK BAINBRIDGE – who took part in the reconstruction of the native village of Kule Loklo in California, will show you how Native Americans build the subterranean roundhouse, an underground house that today will serve you as a storm shelter, a perfectly camouflaged hideout, or a bunker. It can easily shelter three to four families, so how will you feel if, when all hell breaks loose, you’ll be able to call all your loved ones and offer them guidance and shelter? Besides that, the subterranean roundhouse makes an awesome root cellar where you can keep all your food and water reserves year-round.
From Shannon Azares you’ll learn how sailors from the XVII century preserved water in their ships for months on end, even years and how you can use this method to preserve clean water for your family cost-free.
Mike Searson – who is a Firearm and Old West history expert – will show you what to do when there is no more ammo to be had, how people who wandered the West managed to hunt eight deer with six bullets, and why their supply of ammo never ran out. Remember the panic buying in the first half of 2013? That was nothing compared to what’s going to precede the collapse.
From Susan Morrow, an ex-science teacher and chemist, you’ll master “The Art of Poultice.” She says, “If you really explore the ingredients from which our forefathers made poultices, you’ll be totally surprised by the similarities with modern medicines.” Well…how would you feel in a crisis to be the only one from the group knowledgeable about this lost skill? When there are no more antibiotics, people will turn to you to save their ill children’s lives.
If you liked our video tutorial on how to make Pemmican, then you’ll love this: I will show you how to make another superfood that our troops were using in the Independence war, and even George Washington ate on several occasions. This food never goes bad. And I’m not talking about honey or vinegar. I’m talking about real food! The awesome part is that you can make this food in just 10 minutes and I’m pretty sure that you already have the ingredients in your house right now.
Really, this is all just a peek.
The Lost Ways is a far–reaching book with chapters ranging from simple things like making tasty bark-bread-like people did when there was no food-to building a traditional backyard smokehouse… and many, many, many more!
And believe it or not, this is not all…
Table Of Contents:
The Most Important Thing
Making Your Own Beverages: Beer to Stronger Stuff
Ginger Beer: Making Soda the Old Fashioned Way
How North American Indians and Early Pioneers Made Pemmican
Spycraft: Military Correspondence During The 1700’s to 1900’s
Wild West Guns for SHTF and a Guide to Rolling Your Own Ammo
How Our Forefathers Built Their Sawmills, Grain Mills,and Stamping Mills
How Our Ancestors Made Herbal Poultice to Heal Their Wounds
What Our Ancestors Were Foraging For? or How to Wildcraft Your Table
How Our Ancestors Navigated Without Using a GPS System
How Our Forefathers Made Knives
How Our Forefathers Made Snow shoes for Survival
How North California Native Americans Built Their Semi-subterranean Roundhouses
Our Ancestors’Guide to Root Cellars
Good Old Fashioned Cooking on an Open Flame
Learning from Our Ancestors How to Preserve Water
Learning from Our Ancestors How to Take Care of Our Hygiene When There Isn’t Anything to Buy
How and Why I Prefer to Make Soap with Modern Ingredients
Temporarily Installing a Wood-Burning Stove during Emergencies
Making Traditional and Survival Bark Bread…….
Trapping in Winter for Beaver and Muskrat Just like Our Forefathers Did
How to Make a Smokehouse and Smoke Fish
Survival Lessons From The Donner Party
Books can be your best pre-collapse investment.
The Lost Ways (Learn the long forgotten secrets that helped our forefathers survive famines,wars,economic crisis and anything else life threw at them)
Survival MD (Best Post Collapse First Aid Survival Guide Ever)
Conquering the coming collapse (Financial advice and preparedness )
Liberty Generator (Build and make your own energy source)
Backyard Liberty (Easy and cheap DIY Aquaponic system to grow your organic and living food bank)
Bullet Proof Home (A Prepper’s Guide in Safeguarding a Home )
Family Self Defense (Best Self Defense Strategies For You And Your Family)
Survive Any Crisis (Best Items To Hoard For A Long Term Crisis)
Survive The End Days (Biggest Cover Up Of Our President)
Drought USA (Discover The Amazing Device That Turns Air Into Water)