|Version 8 (modified by 11 years ago) ( diff ),|
Table of Contents
International Development NGOs
Red Cross Code of Conduct:
Sphere standards (Humanitartian Charter & Minimum Standards):
ADPC: Asian Disaster Preparedness Centre
US Emergency Response: FEMA free online training (exam available only for US citizens)
- ICS 100 - Introduction to ICS (Incident Command System)
- ICS 700 - Introduction to NIMS (National Incident Management System)
- ICS 800 - Introduction to NRF (National Response Framework)
- ICS 101 - Deployment Basics (individual preparation)
- ICS 701 - NIMS Multiagency Coordination System
- ICS 702 - NIMS Public Information Systems
- ICS 703 - NIMS Resource Management
- ICS 704 - NIMS Communications and Information Management
- ICS 200 - Single Resources and Initial Action Incidents (for supervisors)
Communications and Information Management
Emergency management and incident response activities rely on communications and information systems that provide a common operating picture to all command and coordination sites. NIMS describes the requirements necessary for a standardized framework for communications and emphasizes the need for a common operating picture. This component is based on the concepts of interoperability, reliability, scalability, and portability, as well as the resiliency and redundancy of communications and information systems.
Resources (such as personnel, equipment, or supplies) are needed to support critical incident objectives. The flow of resources must be fluid and adaptable to the requirements of the incident. NIMS defines standardized mechanisms and establishes the resource management process to identify requirements, order and acquire, mobilize, track and report, recover and demobilize, reimburse, and inventory resources.
Command and Management
The Command and Management component of NIMS is designed to enable effective and efficient incident management and coordination by providing a flexible, standardized incident management structure. The structure is based on three key organizational constructs: the Incident Command System, Multiagency Coordination Systems, and Public Information.