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It's Almost Time to ShakeOut!

october 14, 2015

Louisa County Schools Take Action to Prepare

Thomas Jefferson Elementary students drop, cover, and hold on during a ShakeOut earthquake drill during their PrepareAthon! in fall 2014.

After an unexpected earthquake destroyed a school in Louisa County, VA, school administrators took action to keep students, faculty, and staff safe in the future.  Read their story today!

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Join The Great ShakeOut Tomorrow

The Great ShakeOut is tomorrow! Register today to join more than 22 million people from around the globe as they Drop, Cover, and Hold On at 10:15 AM local time to practice how to respond to an earthquake. Practicing these steps is just one of the ways you can prepare for tremors.

Example of How to Drop, Cover, and Hold On
Example of How to Drop, Cover, and Hold On

As with any disaster, there are several things you can do to be safe.  The Earthquake Country Alliance (ECA) provides details about what to do before, during, and after an earthquake to protect yourself and your family.

ECAs Seven Steps to Earthquake Safety will teach you how to survive and recover wherever you live, work, or travel. The steps are:

  1. Secure Your Space
  2. Plan to be Safe
  3. Organize Disaster Supplies
  4. Minimize Financial Hardship
  5. Drop, Cover, and Hold On
  6. Improve Safety
  7. Reconnect and Restore

To learn more about these steps, visit the ECA website.

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National Cyber Security Awareness Month

October is National Cyber Security Awareness Month (NCSM). The Department of Homeland Security (DHS) sponsors this annual initiative to educate the public about cybersecurity and increase national resilience for cyber incidents.

Cybersecurity is a shared responsibility in which we all have a role. Whether we use the Internet at home, work, or school, there is a risk of identity theft, fraud, or abuse. DHS has developed a series of events and activities to engage the public during NCSM. Here are some things you can do to show your support:

  • Post cybersecurity tips, news, and resources highlighting NCSM on social media sites;
  • Use the NCSM 2015 hashtag #CyberAware in your social media messages;
  • Join weekly NCSM Twitter chats every Thursday in October at 3 PM ET using hashtag #ChatSTC; and
  • See what NCSM activities are happening in your area and join.

For cyber security resources you can use or share throughout the year, download the DHS Stop.Think.Connect. Toolkit. You can also test your knowledge about cybersecurity in the Stop.Think.Connect. Online Safety Quiz.

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Using Portable Fire Extinguishers

Fire extinguisher

The U.S. Fire Administration (USFA) is sharing daily fire safety tips throughout the month of October to help make homes and families safer.  Now is a good time to review important fire safety tips with your family, including how to properly use portable fire extinguishers.

Portable fire extinguishers are a valuable resource for immediate use on small fires, and can save lives and property. However, before you consider using an extinguisher, consider these very important details:

  • The U. S. Fire Administration recommends that only people trained to use and maintain a fire extinguisher consider using them! Contact your local fire department for training in your area.;
  • The type of fire extinguisher you use should match the type of fire. For example, an electrical fire would require a different extinguishing agent than a grease fire. Most extinguishers display symbols to show the kind of fire on which they can be used; and
  • If you do not think you would be able to safely put the fire out in five seconds using an extinguisher, do not attempt to use it! Leave the area and call 911.

Should you need to use a fire extinguisher, follow the PASS method:

  • Pull the pin to break the tamper seal;
  • Aim low, pointing the extinguisher nozzle, horn or nose at the base of the fire;
  • Squeeze the handle to release the extinguishing agent; and
  • Sweep from side to side at the base of the fire until it appears to be out.

To learn more about fire safety, follow the USFA hashtag #firesafein31 on Twitter at @usfire and on Facebook at

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Americas Safe Schools Week

October 18 24, 2015 is Americas Safe Schools Week. Many schools will be conducting activities to educate students and staff about school safety procedures. Promoting a safe school environment also means preparing students for emergencies that can happen during the school day.

Research shows that youth bring unique strengths to emergency preparedness. In 2012, the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) created the Youth Preparedness Council (YPC) to bring together youth leaders from across the country who are engaged in youth preparedness.

Council members are committed to involving other youth in various community preparedness activities, including at schools. For example, Council member Kiahna Lee Espia organized a Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) at the Harvest Christian Academy in Guam. In addition to disaster response training, CERT members also train in First Aid, Basic Life Support, and cardiopulmonary resuscitation (CPR), skills that can be used to help injured students and faculty if a disaster strikes the school. Visit the YPC website to learn more about the exciting ways Council members have engaged the youth in their communities. 

During National Preparedness Month, The U. S Department of Health and Human Services (HHS) organized a campaign to promote teen preparedness. Follow #Teens4Prep on Twitter and check out this special videos series of teens discussing how they prepare their communities

Americas PrepareAthon! also help schools prepare for emergencies by providing guidance on conducting discussions and holding table top exercises. Download hazard-specific Playbooks and other valuable resources today!

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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

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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