Emergency Response Products
All Safety Products provides the necessary emergency response products to ensure your workplace is prepared for a number of hazardous situations. Emergency response products encompass a large array of products like CPR products, emergency medical Kits, blood pressure monitors, stethoscopes, thermometers, antiseptics, sprays, tapes, bandages, burn care with a wide variety of related emergency response type products.
In putting together a basic emergency response kit (disaster supplies) you will need (according to FEMA, see link http://www.fema.gov/pdf/areyouready/basic_preparedness.pdf) to consider the following:
The following basic emergency response items are recommended for inclusion in your basic disaster supplies kit:
- Three-day supply of non-perishable food.
- Three-day supply of water – one gallon of water per person, per day.
- Portable, battery-powered radio or television and extra batteries.
- Flashlight and extra batteries.
- First aid kit and manual.
- Sanitation and hygiene items (moist towelettes and toilet paper).
- Matches and waterproof container.
- Extra clothing.
- Kitchen accessories and cooking utensils, including a can opener.
- Photocopies of credit and identification cards.
- Cash and coins.
- Special needs items, such as prescription medications, eye glasses, contact lens solutions, and hearing aid batteries.
- Items for infants, such as formula, diapers, bottles, and pacifiers.
- Other items to meet your unique family needs.
Region IX News
- Fact Sheet: California Wildfires Myth vs. Fact VIII
The recovery work being done after the Camp Fire is enormous. It is also very complicated due to the magnitude of the devastation. These complications, in turn, create misconceptions that can be spread through the news and social media, making it difficult to separate myth from fact. In an effort to minimize survivors’ confusion and frustration, FEMA is issuing this Fact Sheet.
MYTH: FEMA housing should be used to assist the pre-disaster homeless population.
- Protect Yourself From Flooding After The Museum Fire
Oakland, Calif. – Residents near the Museum Fire burn scar are encouraged to purchase flood insurance to financially protect their homes and businesses. Large-scale wildfires destroy vegetation, leaving the ground charred, barren, and unable to absorb water – ideal conditions for flash flooding and mudslides during Arizona’s monsoon season and beyond.
- Whom to Call, Where to Go When FEMA Can’t Help
SACRAMENTO, Calif. – More than $500 million in federal grants and loans has been disbursed to homeowners, renters and businesses in California since wildfires ravaged the area last November.
- Fact Sheet: California Wildfires Myth vs. Fact VII
The recovery work being done after the Camp Fire is enormous. It is also very complicated since devastation on this scale has never before happened in the State of California. These complications, in turn, create misconceptions that are sometimes spread via social and news media making it difficult to separate myth from fact. In an effort to set the record straight and minimize survivors’ confusion and frustration, FEMA is issuing this weekly Fact Sheet to address the most prominent falsehoods.
- Wildfire Recovery — It’s Not Just FEMA, Anymore
SACRAMENTO, Calif. – Thursday, Nov. 8, 2018 is a day thousands of California residents will never forget. It’s the day three separate wildfires ignited in Butte, Los Angeles and Ventura counties. Less than a week later, President Trump signed a disaster declaration, providing for federal assistance to California for what became the most deadly fire in the state’s history.