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Hello and welcome to Healthy Living. I’m Jacqueline Lapine, Communications Director for
the Missouri Department of Health and Senior Services.
We are in the midst of storm season and already many Missouri families have been impacted.
Having a plan is critically important.
Emergencies can and do happen anytime
without warning.
The key is to be prepared
and to tell us more about that
I am joined by Brian Quinn with our Center for Emergency Response and Terrorism. Welcome Brian.
Thank you. It’s good to be here.
Well, I’ve finally decided to make a plan.
I’m not sure where to begin and I’m a little bit nervous that I’m going to have to buy some
extra stuff. How do I get started?
Well, that’s great. You’ve done the most important step and that is to decide to make a plan.
The next thing is just to realize that emergency planning doesn’t have to be complicated,
doesn’t have to be expensive. You’ll have peace of mind when all is said and done and you
might even have a little fun doing it.
To help you in that process we’ve developed a whole line of information resources
under the theme Ready in 3. The first step is to make a plan. The second step is to build a kit for emergency supplies.
The third is to listen for information when an emergency actually does happen.
Well, creating a plan, that sounds kind of complicated.
How do I begin? Well, that’s one thing that we have done to help you in the process.
The materials that we’ve created
will walk you through the planning process. We have all kinds of information. One is a
planning card that basically just has questions that you answer. Things like workplace
phone numbers, family contact information.
Things like where people are at certain times of the day. If you have kids in school or a spouse
at work.
When all this is done you might want to think about a couple of the things. One, to plan
in case you have to evacuate if there’s a fire or flood.
What will you take with you? What kind of information will you need?
And then what kind of plan do you need if you have to stay home? If you’re required or encouraged to
shelter-in-place as it’s called in emergency response.
The supplies you’ll need and things like that.
We have done a lot of the work for you in thinking through the things you need to
plan for and if you follow our information
you should be well on your way to being ready.
So, I have my emergency plan.
Next, I want to create a toolkit, right? That’s right. Step number two is to create a toolkit.
And for that you will need lots of basics.
The most basic
item that we think of it in emergencies is water.
And you will need about one gallon of water per person per day.
At a minimum about three days worth up to two weeks worth.
And so, think about that and you also if you have pets at home you want to put back some water
for them as well. When you have your water then you can start thinking about things like
emergency food, medical supplies and other items that you want to keep around
the house.
Next, you want to have things like flashlights.
You want to have a battery-powered radio. We’re gonna talk about that in a little bit.
You’ll need things like blankets,
liquid detergent and other cleaning supplies and just some basic things like that.
You also want to make sure that you have specialty items like prescription medicine. If you have
infants at home you want to make sure that you have this supplies to keep them going.
Things like eyeglasses and even entertainment items like books, playing cards,
board games and things like that to keep people from getting bored.
Again, we mentioned pets. You want to make sure that you have plenty of food and any other
support items for your pets and plenty of that on hand.
And then, basically, you just want to have some first aid kit items on hand as well;
Antibiotic ointments, bandages, antiseptic,
pain reliever, medicine for upset stomach, thermometers and things like that that you
can be self-sufficient. You can treat minor wounds and illnesses,
so that you will need as little outside help as possible until help can get to you in the
event of an emergency.
Well, I’m feeling prepared already.
Now we want to listen for information. Can you tell me more about that?
Absolutely.
When an emergency hits, whether it’s a local fire or even something as big as a tornado
or flood,
emergency response officials will want to get very very important information out to
you and your neighbors
and to do that
you have to be able to access that information. That’s why we talked a little bit earlier
about radio. You want to have a battery-powered radio that doesn’t rely on the electrical
system to run.
Again, plenty of batteries on hand to keep that powered.
And, after the emergency happens you want to start listening and watching for information.
We will- we in emergency response, will want to get information to you like
if you need to evacuate your area. If you need to shelter in place – at home.
If there are special medications you need. Where you can get those
and other types of information that really could even be lifesaving. And you will need
to have access to that. Be listening very carefully and be ready to respond to those recommendations
when they’re made.
Well, Brian, you mentioned the planning guide that’s on our website but I see here that you’ve
got some other materials including things like DVDs.
Can you tell me more about the resources available to Missourians available through our site?
Okay, we’ve developed a whole range of resources and information
for a wide variety of people.
We have information for
faith-based groups in places of worship. We have information resources for schools
and places of business. All designed to help people
walk through the plan,
to think ahead about what they need to do and what they need to have on hand
if and when emergency happens that affects them.
We have information in different languages. We even have information resources in Braille.
Our intent was to
develop a wide range of information for a wide range of people
so that as many people as possible across the state Missouri
can be as
prepared as they possibly can be for emergency that eventually will strike their area.
Brian, thank-you so much for joining us and sharing this important and potentially life-saving
information. I know I feel more prepared.
Good, it’s been my pleasure.
For more resources on disaster and emergency preparedness and for all of that health information you need
visit out website at health.mo.gov

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