EnviroSafe's planning specialists have considerable experience in building and adapting these plans to company needs and resources. We have close relationships with local public entities, which is useful for formulating relationships in the event of an emergency.
Business Continuity Plans/Continuity of Operations Plans (COOP)
EnviroSafe's Certified Business Continuity Professionals ensure that all public entities are able to maintain services to the public under all conceivable emergency conditions.
- FEMA's 4 step process to develop a continuity plan
- Tailored to the needs of the industry, company, or business
- Business impact analysis
- Recovery strategies
- Plan development
- Supply chain interruptions
- Input from testing and exercises
- Extreme weather, fuel shortages, loss of power
- Influenza pandemic, or other contagious pandemics
Planning Services and Contacts
Both public and private entities are required to maintain and regularly update an extensive set of plans for optimal organization and maintenance of services during an emergency or unusual situation. EnviroSafe has a Crisis Management Division specializing in building, adapting, and regularly updating these plans.
Active Threat Preparedness and Response Plans
EnviroSafe offers Active Threat Assessments that leads to the development of comprehensive preparedness and response plans. Each plan is written specifically for the entity as each has unique preparedness and response needs. Plans are written in a "quick response" format so implementation is fast and not complex.
Our clients include private entities, places of worship, universities, healthcare, and many other industries.
Emergency Action/Operation Plans
- Fire Response
- Active Shooter Threat and Response Plans
- Emergency Evacuation
- Employee Accountability
- Rescue Procedures
- Notification Plans
- Employee Alert Plans
CMS Emergency Preparedness Rule
As the concepts of Preparedness and Resiliency evolve they extend beyond the reach of government-sponsored Emergency Management Programs. Many employees are finding themselves asked to wear an additional hat. A hat that makes them responsible for plans, policies, procedures, and acronyms they have never been asked to deal with. For example regulations like the "Emergency Preparedness Requirements for Medicare and Medicaid Participating Providers and Suppliers" gives these 17 health care types until November of this year to implement the major components of an Emergency Management Program. What will you do to ensure compliance with regulations like these, or take a proactive approach before you are regulated to create a prepared and resilient environment?
Hazard Mitigation Plans
FEMA guidelines for organizing resources, assessing risks, plan development, and implementing these plans and monitoring their progress. A multi-hazard approach (implement plans for all scenarios).
Public Health and Hospital
Not just crisis management planning; EnviroSafe aids in assessing the needs of healthcare organizations through comparisons within regulatory standards.
- Delivers site-specific, regional and statewide services for the healthcare industry
- Consistent with OSHA, Joint Commission, ASPR
Evacuation and Shelter Plans
- Small organizations or for large groups of organizations
- Public and private entities, including health care facilities, businesses, local government, and schools/universities
- All steps towards maintaining safety: notification, assembly points, building safety/security staff roles, staff accountability, and returning to normal operations
FEMA guidance 2010
- Based on jurisdictional needs and resources
- Identify sheltering locations, establish agreements for use, capabilities and transportation options, and timelines for set-up and demobilization