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Don't Get Burned This Thanksgiving!

November 17, 2016

Learn Your Local Evacuation Routes

Evacuation Traffic

Evacuations from your home or work are more common than many people realize. FEMA urges residents to know their evacuation routes and to heed the direction of local officials taking seriously their instructions to evacuate. According to the Ready Campaign, fires and floods cause evacuations most frequently across the U.S., and almost every year, people along coastlines evacuate as hurricanes approach. In addition, hundreds of times per year, transportation and industrial accidents release harmful substances, forcing many people to leave their homes.


You dont have to wait for an official evacuation notice to prepare, you can start now. Contact your local emergency management agency for the evacuation routes in your community. Additionally, follow these guidelines for evacuation:


Be ready to evacuate yourself and your family with Readys Evacuation Guidelines.

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Thanksgiving Cooking Safety

Thanksgiving Safety

As you plan your Thanksgiving menu dont forget about fire safety.


Did you know Thanksgiving is the peak day for home cooking fires? The number of home fires double on Thanksgiving. So, lets add a pinch of fire safety to the menu.


Keep these safety tips in mind as you prepare your meal.


Turkey:

If you're roasting your turkey, make sure you set a timer. This way, you wont forget about the bird as you watch the parade or a football game.


If you're frying your turkey:

  • Use a fryer with thermostat controls. This will ensure the oil does not become over heated.
  • Thaw your turkey completely. Ice on the bird will cause the oil to splatter.
  • Dont overfill the pot with oil. If you do, the oil will overflow when you add the turkey causing a fire hazard.
  • Keep children and pets at least three feet away from the fryer.
  • Also, always use the fryer outdoors.


Stuffing and Potatoes:

Stand by your stove when you're boiling your potatoes or frying onions for stuffing. It is best to stay in the kitchen when you're frying, boiling or broiling. If you're in the kitchen, it is easier to catch spills or hazardous conditions before they become a fire.


Vegetables:

  • Keep the area around the stove clear of packaging, paper towels, and dish cloths; anything that can burn.
  • Be sure to clean up any spills as they happen.
  • Be prepared. Keep a large pan lid or baking sheet handy in case you need to smother a pan fire.
  • Turn pot handles towards the back of the stove so you dont bump them.


By following these safety tips, you will have a delicious and fire safe Thanksgiving. Let the firefighters have dinner with their families, not yours.

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5 Steps to Neighborhood Preparedness

5 Steps to Neighborhood Preparedness Logo

Neighbors may be the first to help you after a disaster. With that in mind, the City of Los Angeles Emergency Management Department developed the 5 Steps to Neighborhood Preparedness. Check out the following links to learn about the 5 steps, how a neighborhood practiced their plan during Americas PrepareAthon! and how another neighborhood put it into action:


For more information, visit theLos Angeles Emergency Management Department.

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Webinar: Celebrating National Native American Heritage Month through Community Preparedness

In observance of National Native American Heritage Month, FEMAs Individual and Community Preparedness Division and the Office of External Affairs, Tribal Affairs will host a webinar on Wednesday, November 30 from 2:00 to 3:00 p.m. ET focusing on disaster preparedness and resilience efforts serving tribal communities. Youll hear several leaders who have worked to put preparedness into action by developing successful community-based initiatives and receive related program resources.

Title: Celebrating National Native American Heritage Month through Community Preparedness

Date: Wednesday, November 30, 2016

Time: 2:00 3:00 p.m. Eastern Time (ET)

Featured Speakers:

  • Tim Zientek, Director of Emergency Management, Potawatomi Nation
  • Jeff Hansen, Director of Emergency Management, Choctaw Nation of Oklahoma
  • Hailey Starr and Sarah Clark, Muckleshoot Tribal School
  • Milo Booth, National Tribal Affairs Advisor, Office of External Affairs, FEMA


How to Join the Webinar:


We hope that you will be able to join us on November 30!

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Emergency Management Institute Offers Roadmap to Resilience Training

Put your community on the road to resilience with the Roadmap to Resilience course (E426) from FEMAs Emergency Management Institute. Participants will learn how to develop an implementation plan in their community, how to establish a community coalition and approaches that encourage local leaders to augment resilience within the unique circumstances of their community.

The course will be conducted December 12-14, 2016, at the National Emergency Training Center in Emmitsburg, Maryland. It is designed to inspire and provide participants with information intended to increase a communitys resilience through the whole community approach to emergency management.

The target audience for this course includes community stakeholders interested in disaster resilience, and emergency management professionals with less than three years of experience who support or implement inclusive emergency management, community disaster planning, preparedness activities, and community outreach partners at the state and local levels.

The deadline date to register is November 21, 2016.Submit a completed General Admission Application FEMA Form 119-25-1 to your State Training Officer (or point of contact). For more information, contact Matthew Lyttle at matthew.lyttle@fema.dhs.gov.

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Dates for Your Calendar

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Disclaimer: The reader recognizes that the federal government provides links and informational data on various disaster preparedness resources and events and does not endorse any non-federal events, entities, organizations, services or products. Please let us know about other events and services for individual and community preparedness that could be included in future newsletters by contacting citizencorps@fema.dhs.gov.


This email was sent to using GovDelivery, on behalf of FEMA U.S. Department of Homeland Security Washington, DC 20472 Powered by GovDelivery

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