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Do You Know the Signs of Hypothermia?

November 12, 2015

Learn the Signs of Hypothermia

Picture of snowy landscape

Winter is just around the corner, and its time to think about cold weather safety; specifically hypothermia. Hypothermia is a dangerous drop in body temperature, usually caused by prolonged exposure to cold temperatures.

According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC), hypothermia is particularly dangerous because a person may not know its happening. Some signs of hypothermia include shivering, exhaustion, and slurred speech.


The CDC offers tips for helping someone who may be experiencing hypothermia, including:

  • Get the victim into a warm room or shelter;
  • If the victim has on any wet clothing, remove it;
  • Warm the center of the body first using an electric blanket, if available; and
  • Get medical attention as soon as possible.

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Join the Preparing Individuals Disproportionately Impacted by Disasters Webinar

Are local disaster preparedness efforts reaching everyone in your community? Join an upcoming discussion on disaster preparedness efforts to serve populations that are disproportionately impacted during an emergency due to risk factors related to language, cultural isolation, immigration status, and national identity.  

Title: Community Discussion: Preparing Individuals Disproportionately Impacted by Disasters

Date: Monday, November 23, 2015

Time:  2:00 - 3:00 p.m. (ET)

Featured Speakers:                                 

  • Iskra Gencheva, from Ready New York, New York City Citizen Corps, and New York City Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) will share experiences preparing New York Citys immigrant and Limited English Proficiency (LEP) populations.  
  • Sarah Babcock, from New Orleans Medical Reserve Corps will share experiences preparing the Spanish-Speaking and Vietnamese communities of New Orleans.
  • Dana Perry, from Newport News CERT will share experiences preparing refugees from  nations including Afghanistan, Cuba, Burma, Nepal, and the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
  • Tom Hipper, from the National Resource Center on Advancing Emergency Preparedness for Culturally Diverse Communities will share helpful resources that support emergency preparedness efforts for culturally diverse communities.

How to Join the Webinar:

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Critical Infrastructure Security and Resilience Month

November is Critical Infrastructure Security and Resilience Month. This observance recognizes the important role critical infrastructure plays in our nations way of life and why it is important to expand and reinforce critical infrastructure security and resilience.

Critical infrastructure is the physical or virtual assets, systems, and networks that are vital to the security, national economic security, and national public health and safety of the United States.

The Department of Homeland Security has ways you can get involved throughout the month, including:

  • Share stories and information about your efforts to support infrastructure security and resilience with your customers, constituents, partners, residents, and employees through newsletters, websites, emails, blog posts, and tweets;
  • Reinforce the role your organization or office plays in infrastructure security and resilience by incorporating references to Critical Infrastructure Security and Resilience Month in speaking engagements and events;
  • Download the Critical Infrastructure Security and Resilience Month Toolkit to help promote awareness; and
  • Download and print the Critical Infrastructure Security and Resilience Month fact sheet for your event, office, or friends.

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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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