Identifying critical business functions before a disaster is an essential part of your emergency planning. It is designed to better ensure you’ll be able to resume operations – or a preliminary portion of them – during and after an event or situation. These pre-planning and evaluation recommendations will walk you through important steps to better understand some of the risks you may encounter for identifying while trying to sustain the fundamental aspects of your business.
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This issue includes: Regulators Release Transitional Reinsurance Fee Form, Supporting Manuals, and Job Aid; Transitional Reinsurance Fee Webinar; Healthcare Reform Toolkits
The devastation and magnitude of natural catastrophes―from hurricanes or other types of severe storms - is almost unimaginable. While most of these situations cannot be prevented, preparation and recovery plans are critical to managing through it all and understanding where to find resources available to assist you. This toolkit features materials to help you in your planning or recovery process.
Floods, fires, earthquakes and more strike randomly and without warning. This usually results in significant property and community damage, business interruption and even critical injuries or death. Be prepared. This natural disaster toolkit offers you resources to help create your emergency plan or assist you during or after an event.
You may believe you're prepared if disaster strikes, but these emergency planning and recovery materials may help you in the process for establishing or enhancing your safety and business continuing programs. This toolkit includes resources that apply to many disaster-related situations - and assist you through those events as well.
Anything that falls under an "emergency" is unanticipated. With disasters, the situation is an evolving emergency. The following checklist will help you to organize your emergency contacts easily, and you can also review the Disaster Supply List that is included.
Fires can occur in an area because of lightning, being intentionally set or - on an individual level - from hazards usually around your homes or business. This document provides a variety of checklists to ensure you have something to review on things that could have been missed or to better ensure your preliminary safety planning is in place. Be prepared.
Every year, seasonal influenza, or “the flu,” affects millions of employees and consequentially, the businesses for which they work. It is important to establish a cross-functional, organization-wide seasonal influenza planning team. Give each team member specific tasks and ensure that at least two people are fully knowledgeable of every responsibility. The following checklist provides tips and suggestions to consider when planning, responding to and mitigating the impact of seasonal influenza on your business.
Winter storms can range from a moderate snowfall to a blizzard lasting for days, and the storms can move through a region or be more localized. As we know, the more severe storms also can cause issues in your community as well as your business. The following checklist will help you to identify the areas of your business that are most susceptible to winter hazards. Start planning now.
Preparing for a major hurricane or CAT event is a tedious undertaking, but you cannot be over prepared. Once you get the basics down, keep a schedule of what needs to be done and when in the storm cycle each task should be performed. You’ll find that proper storm preparation will make a world of difference.