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    by Published on 09-28-2022 03:07 PM     Number of Views: 135 

    Federal Emergency Management Agency Continues Supporting Hurricane Ian Response | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: September 28, 2022

    Washington - - FEMA Administrator Deanne Criswell urges anyone in the path of Hurricane Ian to heed the warning of local officials as this storm begins to make landfall. Ian is predicted to bring life-threatening storm surge and widespread flooding. Criswell said FEMA established a search and rescue coordination group in Miami that includes Urban Search and Rescue teams, Coast Guard, Department of Defense, Department of the Interior and local Florida rescue teams. These teams are prepared to coordinate search and rescue efforts by sea, air and land.

    On Tuesday, Administrator Criswell briefed President Biden about federal response efforts. Together, President Biden and Administrator Criswell called mayors in Florida to check on evacuations and their local preparations ahead of Ian. President Biden also called Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis Tuesday to discuss state and federal coordination efforts ahead of landfall.

    The National Hurricane Center issued hurricane and tropical storm warnings for much of Florida’s coastline. Hurricane Ian is expected to cause life-threatening storm surge, catastrophic winds and flooding in the Florida peninsula. Catastrophic storm surge inundation is expected somewhere along the southwest Florida coastline from Englewood to Bonita Beach, including Charlotte Harbor.

    Florida officials issued mandatory and voluntary evacuation orders in 18 counties ahead of Ian. If you are not in an evacuation zone, consider sheltering in place but know your home and its ability to withstand strong winds.

    Safety Considerations for Residents


    • Manufactured homes are extremely vulnerable. If you live in a manufactured home, determine where you will go before the storm hits, as these types of structures may not withstand hurricane wind or surge damage.


    • Download the FEMA App. Use this free app to receive local weather alerts and warnings.

    • Prepare for power outages. Take an inventory of the items you need that rely on electricity. Plan for batteries and other alternative power sources to meet your needs when the power goes out. Have enough nonperishable food and water.



    State, Federal Actions


    • On Saturday, President Joseph R. Biden approved Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis’ request for an emergency declaration. The declaration authorizes FEMA to support the state’s response efforts ahead of Ian. More than 5,000 Florida National Guard members from Florida and Tennessee are postured to support the response.

    • FEMA is prepositioning supplies and personnel to strategic locations in Georgia, Florida and Alabama. This will allow us to get help where it needs to be as soon as possible. This includes commodities at Maxwell Airforce Base in Alabama to include water, meals, infant/toddler kits, cots and other emergency supplies.

    • FEMA has 3.7 million meals and 3.5 million liters of water staged in Alabama. Florida officials prepared 360 trailers with more than two million meals and more than one million gallons of water for distribution to affected areas.

    • The U.S. Coast Guard staged 17 helicopters, 14 fixed wing aircraft and 18 small boats for immediate search & rescue response with an additional 15 aircraft and 20 small boats on standby.

    • There are more than 1,300 federal response workers on the ground in Florida to support emergency operations. Nearly 840 FEMA personnel are supporting the response from Florida, and our other offices and field locations. The agency has nearly 3,500 reservist personnel available to deploy to support. Additionally, more than 7,500 Surge Capacity Force members are rostered to deploy if needed. The agency is establishing a personnel mobilization center to expedite forward movement when needed.

    • Incident Management Teams are at the State Emergency Operations Center in Tallahassee, in Miami and Atlanta. Mobile Emergency Response Support teams are also in Tallahassee and Atlanta to support any state coordination needs.

    • Four Mobile Communications Operation Vehicles are staged at Maxwell Air Force Base with and additional unit in Orlando.



    • Several hundred generators and pumps, in addition to debris removal equipment, have been staged for response and recovery efforts.

    • A U.S. Army Corps of Engineers power restoration team is at Craig Field in Alabama ahead of the storm, additional personnel are en route to Broward County. FEMA also pre-staged 169 generators and 110,000 gallons of fuel and 18,000 pounds of propane.

    • Approximately 30,000 power restoration mutual assistance individuals are prepositioned. Additional personnel are available to provide support post-landfall.

    • FEMA activated a medical support contract for ambulances and paratransit seats. Federal and state resources have provided more than 300 ambulances for evacuations and response efforts.

    • The U.S. Department of Health and Human Services declared a Public Health Emergency. They deployed a 38-person disaster medical assistance team to Miami, and two teams are deployed to Robins Air Force Base in Georgia. HHS also deployed health and medical task force teams and four pharmacists to Atlanta.

    • The state of Florida has completed 124 onsite visits to nursing homes and assisted living facilities that were previously identified as out of compliance with generator requirements. All operating long-term care facilities have a generator on-site.

    • FEMA and Department of Energy are conducting ongoing analysis of impacts due to the potential damage or loss of 58 fuel racks in the Tampa area along with broader energy system analysis across Florida and adjacent systems in Georgia.



    Resources for Evacuees and Survivors


    • Volunteer agencies are preparing to perform feeding operations including the American Red Cross, Florida Baptist, Salvation Army, Feeding Florida, Farm Share, Midwest Food Bank, Operation BBQ Relief, Mercy Chefs and World Central Kitchen. FEMA and its partners have capacity to serve tens of thousands of meals per day.

    • The USDA Food and Nutrition Service has approved Florida’s request to issue October Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program benefits on Sept. 28.

    • More than 90 shelters are open. The American Red Cross is prepared to open 60 post-disaster which can accommodate 30,000 individuals. Additional shelter supplies are on hand, including cots & blankets, to provide to non-Red Cross shelters to support an additional 30,000 people.

    • For a list of open general and special needs shelters in the state of Florida, visit Shelter Information. Residents may also find assistance by calling 800-342-3557.The state of Florida is deploying several hundred shelter support staff to address staffing needs.

    • Download the FEMA App for real-time weather alerts from the National Weather Service and directions to open shelters. The app also includes a customizable checklist of emergency supplies and disaster survival tips.





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    by Published on 09-28-2022 10:38 AM     Number of Views: 131 

    Hurricane Ian Response Efforts Press Briefing | site |


    Information included in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) release dated: September 28, 2022

    SEPT. 28, 2022, 10 A.M. ET

    Expected speakers:


    • FEMA Administrator Deanne Criswell

    • National Weather Service Director Ken Graham

    • American Red Cross President and CEO Gail McGovern

    • FEMA National Spanish Spokesperson Daniel Llargues









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    by Published on 09-28-2022 10:13 AM  Number of Views: 122 

    Just in Time Preparedness for Hurricane Ian | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) blog release dated: September 27, 2022

    Hurricane Ian is bearing down on Florida, bringing life-threating storm surge, powerful winds and the possibility of flash floods. Most of Florida, as well as southern states, will be affected by the hurricane.

    It is important to listen to local officials if they recommend that you evacuate. If you are unable to evacuate or if you are told to shelter-in-place, here are some last-minute ways you can prepare.


    Stay informed

    Information changes. It’s important to stay updated, so you know what to expect and when to expect it. One way to do this is to have several ways to receive alerts.


    • Download the FEMA app and receive real-time alerts from the National Weather Service.

    • Sign up for community alerts in your area.

    • Have you ever received a loud emergency alert on your phone or the radio? These automatic alerts can warn you of extreme weather, so make sure to pay attention to them.

    • A battery-operated or hand-crank radio can help you stay informed even if the power goes out.


    Gather Supplies

    Utilities, roads and stores may be damaged after a storm hits, making it difficult to find food and water. While FEMA and our partners have prepositioned food and water supplies to help assist those after the hurricane, it’s important to have supplies ready in case you can’t leave your home. Some basic supplies include:

    • Several days’ supply of food and water for your family, pets and service animals. If your kit includes canned food, be sure to also have a manual can opener. Fill empty containers—even bathtubs—with potable water.

    • Flashlight and backup batteries.

    • First aid kit.

    • Whistle (to signal for help).

    • Local maps.

    • Alternate methods for charging a cell phone or radio.


    Know the risks you face – and how to stay safe

    Hurricanes can cause major damage and present many different risks. Here are some risks you should understand to help prepare you and your family for Hurricane Ian.


    • Storm Surge. This is fast and dangerous flooding caused by hurricane winds. Storm surge is expected along both the East and West Florida coastlines. Some areas on the west coastline may see storm surge up to 12 feet. If you are trapped in a building, never climb into a closed attic where you may become trapped by rising water.

    • Floods. Remember never to walk, swim or drive through flood waters. It is difficult to tell how deep water is or what dangerous items might be hidden in the water. Just one foot of moving water can sweep your vehicle away, while just 6-inches can knock you down. If your car is trapped in rapidly moving water, stay inside your car. If water begins to rise inside of the car, move to the roof.

    • Power Outages. Hurricanes often cause power outages. Take inventory of the items that rely on electricity, so you know what you might be without or need back up power for, such as medical equipment or medication that depends on refrigeration. If you have a generator, remember to ONLY use it outdoors and away from windows.


    Look out for others

    Remember that not everyone is able to make these preparations. Check on your neighbors to see if they need help. Be sure to consider the needs of everyone in your household, such as those who may require medication or communication assistance.

    Another member of your household that may need your help is your pet. Be sure to have a plan for your pet. If you are evacuating, be sure to know which shelters take in pets.

    For more ways you can prepare now for a hurricane, visit ready.gov/hurricanes .



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    by Published on 09-28-2022 02:12 AM  Number of Views: 129 

    The Federal Emergency Management Agency Continues Supporting Hurricane Ian Response | site |




    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: September 27, 2022

    Washington - - Florida officials waived toll collections to facilitate evacuations as local officials issued mandatory and voluntary evacuation orders in anticipation of Hurricane Ian. Anyone ordered to evacuate should do so as soon as possible. If you are not in an evacuation zone, consider sheltering in place, but know your home and its ability to withstand strong winds. Evacuation orders can be found at www.floridadisaster.org/evacuation-orders .

    FEMA Administrator Deanne Criswell will brief media today from the White House press briefing room for an update on federal actions ahead of Ian. The administrator visited the National Hurricane Center in Miami on Monday to meet with forecasters and local officials.

    The NHC issued hurricane and tropical storm warnings for portions of Florida’s west coast. Hurricane Ian is expected to bring life-threatening storm surge along much of the state’s west coast, with the highest risk from Fort Myers to the Tampa Bay region. Considerable flooding is expected across portions of Florida and into southern Georgia and South Carolina.

    Anyone in Florida should closely monitor local media for forecast updates, directions provided by local officials and to heed local evacuation orders. It is critical that anyone ordered to evacuate, does so immediately. Make sure you plan for your pets as not all evacuation shelters accept pets.


    Safety Issues for Residents


    • Manufactured homes are extremely vulnerable. If you live in a manufactured home, determine where you will go before the storm hits, as these types of structures may not withstand hurricane wind or surge damage.


    • Download the FEMA App. Use this free app to receive local weather alerts and warnings.


    • Have an emergency supply kit. Your kit should include supplies you and your family would need for several days, including medications and any needed pet supplies. After a hurricane, you may not have access to these supplies for days.

    • Check on neighbors. As you prepare your family and loved ones for a disaster, check on neighbors and folks in your community to see if they are doing the same or help them get started.

    °Determine if you need any special assistance before or after the storm. If you undergo routine treatments administered by a clinic or hospital, find out their emergency plans and work with them to identify back-up service providers.


    • Flood Insurance. Your National Flood Insurance Program policy will cover and reimburse certain actions you take to minimize damage to your home and belongings before a flood.

    • Prepare for Power Outages. Take an inventory of the items you need that rely on electricity. Plan for batteries and other alternative power sources to meet your needs when the power goes out. Have enough nonperishable food and water. Talk to your medical provider about a power outage plan for medical devices powered by electricity and refrigerated medicines.


    Federal Actions Ahead of Ian


    • On Saturday, President Joseph R. Biden, Jr. approved Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis’s request for an emergency declaration. The declaration authorizes FEMA to support the state’s response efforts ahead of Ian. More than 4,000 Florida National Guard members are now supporting the response.

    • FEMA is prepositioning supplies and personnel to strategic locations in Georgia, Florida and Alabama. This will allow us to get help where it needs to be as soon as possible. Ordered supplies for staging at Maxwell Airforce Base in Alabama include 3.5 million liters of water, 3.7 million meals and 6,380 cots.

    • The agency has nearly 3,500 reservist personnel available to deploy to support. Additionally, more than 7,500 Surge Capacity Force members are rostered to deploy if needed. The agency is establishing a personnel mobilization center to expedite forward movement when needed.

    • One Incident Management Team is deployed to Atlanta and two others are at the State Emergency Operations Center in Tallahassee. A Mobile Emergency Response Support team is also in Tallahassee to support any state coordination needs.

    • Three Mobile Communications Operation Vehicles are en route to Maxwell Air Force Base. Two Mobile Emergency Operations Vehicles are in Florida.

    • All requested Urban Search and Rescue resources have arrived at their staging areas. Two task forces and an incident support team are in Miami and another task force is in Montgomery, Alabama.

    • A U.S. Army Corps of Engineers power restoration team is deploying to Craig Field in Alabama ahead of the storm. FEMA also pre-staged 117 generators and 128,000 gallons of fuel.

    • FEMA activated a medical support contract for 52 ambulances and 100 paratransit seats. These resources are staged at Orange County in Florida. Additional ambulances and medical air transport were ordered.

    • U.S. Department of Health and Human Services activated the National Disaster Medical System and deployed Incident Management Team personnel to Florida and Georgia. Two health and medical task forces are staging in Atlanta.





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    by Published on 09-28-2022 01:48 AM  Number of Views: 123 

    Federal Emergency Management Agency Continues Supporting Hurricane Ian Response | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: September 26, 2022

    Washington - - FEMA Administrator Deanne Criswell and the National Hurricane Center's Acting Director Jamie Rhome will conduct a press briefing at the center in Miami to discuss the latest forecast and expected impacts for Hurricane Ian and FEMA's response activities already underway.

    The NHC issued Tropical Storm and Hurricane Watches for a portion of the west coast of Florida and may issue additional watches today. Hurricane Ian is expected to bring life-threating storm surge, hurricane-force winds and heavy rainfall along the west coast of Florida and the panhandle by the middle of the week.

    On Sept. 24, President Joseph R. Biden, Jr. approved Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis’s request for an emergency declaration. The declaration authorizes FEMA to support the state’s response efforts ahead of Ian. Florida activated 2,500 National Guard members to support the state’s response.

    Now is the time for residents in Florida to have hurricane plans in place and closely monitor local media for forecast updates, directions provided by their local officials and to heed local evacuation orders.

    Evacuate if you are told to do so. Learn your evacuation routes, and have a family emergency plan. Make sure you plan for your pets, as not all evacuation shelters accept pets. You can also search for open shelters by texting SHELTER and your ZIP code to 43362. Example: Shelter 01234 (standard rates apply).


    Prepare Now for a Hurricane


    • Now is the time to plan. It’s not too late to create a plan with your family. Visit Ready.gov/plan and use the new “Make A Plan” fillable form to make your plan and easily save an electronic copy to share with family members.

    • Have several ways to receive alerts. Download the recently updated free FEMA App (available in English and Spanish) to receive real-time emergency alerts from the National Weather Service and find a nearby shelter.

    • Manufactured homes are extremely vulnerable. If you live in a manufactured home, determine where you will go before the storm hits, as these types of structures may not withstand hurricane wind or surge damage.

    • Visit Ready.gov or Listo.gov to learn how you can keep yourself, your family and your pets safe.

    • Prepare or update your emergency supply kit. Your kit should include supplies you and your family would need for several days, including prescription medications or special medical devices. Make sure you include any needed pet supplies. After a hurricane, you may not have access to these supplies for days or weeks.

    • Check on neighbors. As you prepare your family and loved ones for a disaster, check on neighbors and folks in your community to see if they are doing the same or help them get started.

    °People with access and functional needs, including older adults, may need extra assistance to prepare for the storm. For people with disabilities and their families, it is important to consider circumstances and needs to effectively prepare. Visit Individuals with Disabilities | Ready.gov to learn more.

    °Determine if you need any special assistance before or after a storm. If you undergo routine treatments administered by a clinic or hospital, find out their emergency plans and work with them to identify back-up service providers.

    Flood Insurance: Your National Flood Insurance Program policy will cover and reimburse certain actions you take to minimize damage to your home and belongings before a flood.


    Federal Actions Ahead of Ian


    • FEMA is prepositioning supplies and personnel to strategic locations in Florida and Alabama. This will allow us to get help where it needs to be as soon as possible. Supplies being staged at Maxwell Airforce Base include 3.5 million liters of water and 3.6 million meals. Supplies in Alabama include more than a million liters of water, more than 480,000 meals and more than 7,200 cots. Additional supplies are en route.

    • The agency has more than 4,000 reservists available to deploy to support any future disasters. Additionally, more than 7,500 Surge Capacity Force members are rostered to deploy if needed. The agency is establishing a personnel mobilization center to expedite forward movement when needed.

    • The National Response Coordination Center in Washington, D.C. and the Region 4 Response Coordination Center in Atlanta are activated. This will help us coordinate federal, state, local, territorial and tribal activity.

    • FEMA deployed three Incident Management Teams to Atlanta. Another team and a Mobile Emergency Response Support team are in Tallahassee to support any state coordination needs. Three other Mobile Communications Operation Vehicles are in route to Maxwell Airforce Base in Montgomery, Alabama.

    • Two Urban Search and Rescue Teams and an Incident Support Team are in Florida, and one is in Montgomery, Alabama to support Florida response efforts.

    • A U.S. Army Corps of Engineers power restoration team is deploying to Craig Field in Alabama ahead of the storm. FEMA ordered four generator packs, with a total of 117 units. Additional fuel supplies are also being staged at Warner Robins Air Force Base in Georgia.

    • FEMA activated a National Medical Transport Support contract for 52 ambulances and 100 paratransit seats. These resources will stage at Orange County Convention Center in Florida.

    • U.S. Department of Health and Human Services deployed a National Disaster Medical System and two health and medical task forces to Florida. Additional DMATs are on alert to deploy as needed.





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    by Published on 09-28-2022 01:18 AM  Number of Views: 122 

    Federal Emergency Management Agency Urges Preparedness Now for Tropical Storm Ian | site |


    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: September 25, 2022

    Washington - - President Joseph R. Biden, Jr. approved Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis's request for an emergency declaration on Sept. 24, ahead of Tropical Storm Ian. The declaration authorizes FEMA to provide support for emergency protective measures, including direct federal assistance under the public assistance program.

    As Tropical Storm Ian develops, its track and intensity will change. Residents in Florida should ensure they have their hurricane plans in place and closely monitor local media for forecast updates, directions provided by their local officials and heed local evacuation orders.

    Evacuate if you are told to do so. Learn your evacuation routes and have a family emergency plan. Make sure you plan for your pets, as not all evacuation shelters accept pets. If you are a person with disabilities, you may need to take additional steps to plan for both your needs and your service animal.

    You can also search for open shelters by texting SHELTER and your ZIP code to 43362. Example: Shelter 01234 (standard rates apply).

    Have several ways to receive alerts. Download the recently updated free FEMA app (available in English and Spanish) to receive real-time emergency alerts from the National Weather Service and find a nearby shelter.


    Visit Ready.gov or Listo.gov to learn how you can keep yourself, your family and your pets safe.


    Prepare Now for a Hurricane


    • Now is the time to plan. Take these steps to make sure you're ready:

    °Review important documents. Make sure your insurance policies and personal documents, like IDs, are up to date. Make copies and keep them in a secure password protected digital space.

    °It's not too late to create a plan with your family. Visit Ready.gov/plan and use the new "Make a Plan" fillable form to walk you through all the steps to begin your plan and then easily save an electronic copy, or share with other family members. Many shelters do not take household pets, remember to create a plan and have supplies for your pets.


    • Prepare or update your emergency supply kit. Your kit should include supplies you may need at home as well as a "go kit" if you must evacuate quickly. Include items members of your family may need for several days, including prescription medications or special medical devices. Make sure you include any needed pet supplies. After a hurricane, you may not have access to these supplies for days or weeks.



    • Check on neighbors. As you prepare your family and loved ones for a disaster, check on neighbors and folks in your community to see if they are doing the same or help them get started.

    °Older adults may need extra assistance to prepare for the storm. Visit Ready.gov/seniors for more information. For people with disabilities and their families, it is important to consider individual circumstances and needs to effectively prepare for emergencies and disasters. Visit Individuals with Disabilities to learn more.

    °Determine if you need any special assistance before or after the storm. If you undergo routine treatments administered by a clinic or hospital, find out their emergency plans and work with them to identify back-up service providers.




    Federal Actions Ahead of Ian


    • FEMA maintains commodities strategically located at distribution centers throughout the United States and its territories. We are moving supplies from Atlanta to locations in Alabama ahead of the storm.

    • The agency has more than 4,000 reservists available to deploy to support any future disasters. Additionally, more than 7,500 Surge Capacity Force members are rostered to deploy if needed.

    • FEMA Region 4 Response Coordination Center in Atlanta and the National Response Coordination Center in Washington, D.C., activated today. This will help us coordinate federal, state, local, territorial and tribal activity.

    • FEMA deployed one national and one regional Incident Management Team to Atlanta to support any state response needs ahead of the storm.

    • FEMA activated three Urban Search and Rescue Type 3 Teams to Florida to support state response efforts.





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    by Published on 09-28-2022 01:08 AM  Number of Views: 115 

    President Joseph R. Biden, Jr. Approves Emergency Declaration for Florida | site |



    Information contained in Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) press release dated: September 24, 2022

    Washington - - FEMA announced that federal emergency aid has been made available to the state of Florida to supplement the state, tribal and local response efforts due to emergency conditions resulting from Tropical Storm Ian beginning Sept. 23 and continuing.

    The President’s action authorizes FEMA to coordinate all disaster relief efforts to alleviate the hardship and suffering caused by the emergency on the local population and to provide appropriate assistance, to save lives, to protect property, public health and safety and to lessen or avert the threat of a catastrophe in Brevard, Broward, Charlotte, Collier, Desoto, Glades, Hardee, Hendry, Highlands, Hillsborough, Indian River, Lee, Manatee, Martin, Miami-Dade, Monroe, Okeechobee, Osceola, Palm Beach, Pasco, Pinellas, Polk, Sarasota, and St. Lucie counties and the Miccosukee Tribe of Indians of Florida and the Seminole Tribe of Florida.

    Specifically, FEMA is authorized to identify, mobilize and provide at its discretion, equipment and resources necessary to alleviate the impacts of the emergency. Emergency protective measures, including direct federal assistance, under the public assistance program, will be provided at 75% federal funding.

    Thomas J. McCool has been named the Federal Coordinating Officer for federal recovery operations in the affected area.



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