1 I S Y O U R P R O G R A M R E A D Y T O K E E P K I D S S A F E? Sarah Thompson, MA, Associate Director, U.S. Programs Jessy Burton, MSW, Associate Director, Psychosocial Programs
2 POLL av
3 A Nation at Risk and Children are the most vulnerable Disasters can strike anywhere at any time. Each workday, 69 million children are in child care or school, separated from their families. 21 states and D.C. lack basic standards for protecting children in child care facilities and schools. Save the Children More than half of American families don t have an emergency plan. FEMA Following Hurricane Katrina, it took 7 months to reunite the last child with her family. National Commission on Children in Disasters av Children affected by large disasters are five times as likely to have serious emotional issues than those who are unaffected. Children s Health Fund; Columbia University
4 Unique Needs of Children Children are not simply little adults. Reliance on Caregivers Communication & Identification Mobility Safety and Protection Physical Needs Nutritional Needs Emotional Needs Developmental Needs Routine and Comfort Boy with an evacuation backpack in a Texas shelter following Hurricane Ike
5 Who We Are Save the Children invests in childhood-every day, in times of crisis and for our future. In the United States and around the world, we are dedicated to ensuring every child has the best chance for success. Our pioneering programs give children a healthy start, the opportunity to learn and protection from harm. Our advocacy efforts provide a voice for children who cannot speak for themselves. By transforming children s lives now, we change the course of their future and ours.
6 Protecting Children in Emergencies Since Hurricane Katrina, Save the Children has served more than 800,000 children impacted by US emergencies. Respond to every major disaster in US Led the National Commission on Children and Disasters Partner nationally and locally with American Red Cross, FEMA Annual Disaster Report Card
7 Preparing Your Care What if disaster struck today? Would you be ready? Save the Children s Child Care Emergency Preparedness Training Online: FREE Self-paced Training Manual and Participant Workbook Certificate for 4.0 Contact Hours
8 Preparedness is Essential Being prepared can help your child care facility Protect the lives of the children in your care. Protect the staff and volunteers at your facility. Minimize risks. Safeguard your business and reopen more quickly after a disaster.
9 You re on the Front Lines 1. Identify Hazards and Risks. 2. Review Eight National Best Practices. 3. Identify tools to communicate, practice, and update plans.
10 IDENTIFYING HAZARDS & RISKS
11 Identifying Your Hazards and Risks Categories of Hazards and Risk 1. Natural: Hurricanes, fires, snow storms, illness outbreaks 2. Manmade/Technological: Hazardous materials, utility outages 3. Safety: Intruders, missing or lost children
12 Who Can Help Identify Hazards? Parents Staff First Responders Local Emergency Managers Resource and Referral Agency Local School District State Agencies (Health, Child Services, etc.) Insurance Provider Local Utilities Working together with community partners to develop and build upon your emergency plans is vital for the safety of your program during an emergency.
13 Reducing the Risks
14 Reducing the Risks Identify community partners and other resources to help you begin working to... Identify hazards and risks. Develop strategies. Identify members from the community. Regularly check for new hazards and address as needed.
15 Severe Weather: During a Threat Listen to the radio or television for information. Obtain an NOAA Weather Radio. Follow instruction from local officials. Bring children and staff indoors, postpone outdoor activities, and stay inside.
16 NATIONAL BEST PRACTICES 16
17 Eight Best Practices 1. Make a written plan. 2. Maintain current health and safety information. 3. Develop and implement family communication and reunification plans. 4. Identify emergency team and procedures. 5. Assemble emergency equipment and supplies. 6. Practice your plan. 7. Include children and adults with all levels of abilities. 8. Protect program information and assets.
18 Best Practice One Make a Written Plan Consider the size of your program. Gather essential information needed for first response agencies. Include info on how many children are served in your facility, address of your program, and contact information. Diagram facility with shelter-in-place locations, exits, and outside evacuation sites. Include letters of agreement with partnering organizations.
19 Best Practice Two Maintain Current Health and Safety Information for Children and Staff Gather current emergency contact information for families and staff. Obtain Emergency Releases for permission to transport and provide emergency medical care to children. Enhance your child-staff roster using electronic storage of information. Produce child identification badges.
20 Best Practice Three Develop and Implement Family Communication and Reunification Plans A communication plan, back-up plan, and a back-up for the back-up plan. Emergency plan wallet cards for families with off-site evacuation location(s) and emergency contact numbers. A plan for reunification of children with their caregivers.
21 Best Practice Four Identify Emergency Team and Procedures for Evacuation, Shelter-in- Place and Lock Down Plan to: Evacuate Shelter-in-place Lock down the facility Imagine and plan for different emergencies: Tornado Flash floods Explosions Hurricane Intruder
22 Best Practice Five Assemble Emergency Equipment and Supplies Identify supplies needed in case of an emergency: Supplies to shelter-in-place Supplies to evacuate Supplies kept in vehicles Have a designated first aid kit(s) and AED(s).
23 Best Practice Six Practice Your Plan All staff members and volunteers should be aware of your plans. Having a written schedule for training and drills. Drills should include: All children Every employee Every volunteer
24 Best Practice Seven Include Children and Adults with All Levels of Abilities in Your Plans Ensure emergency plans include staff, volunteers and children of all abilities, such as provisions for: Children in wheelchairs Adults with sensory impairments Children with medical devices Food allergies Safe transportation of medications that require refrigeration
25 Best Practice Eight Protect Program Information and Assets By storing duplicate copies of essential records in an off-site location, you will help ensure the safety of: Enrollment data Employment records Inventory Insurance records Bank account information
26 COMMUNICATE & PRACTICE THE PLAN
27 Communication Every adult should understand their role. Include emergency training in your new staff and parent orientation meetings. Communicate the plan with families. Schedule when you will review and update facility plans. Schedule regular monthly drills and emergency plan check-ups. 27
28 AFTER A DISASTER 28
29 After a Disaster Take care of yourself Commit to the long-term Monitor children s behavior
30 First Steps to Recovery Establish safety and control Return to routine Validate Be positive Aid understanding Encourage creativity
31 Ability to Cope Coping mechanisms in children are different than in adults Typical childhood fears are exacerbated After a disaster, a child may be especially afraid of A reoccurrence, injury or death Being separated from family Being left alone or abandoned
32 Complicating Fear Reactions Some children are unable to articulate fear Reactions of parents/guardians Distinguishing a real threat from an imaginary one; role of imagination
33 Reactions to Fear Increased dependency Staying close to home Asking to sleep with parents Night terrors Bed-wetting Sensitivity to noise Irritability Phobias Guilt reactions Hyperactivity
34 What the Child Needs Calm presence and consistent contact with children, families and adults who are there to help Assurance of safety and security Explanation of what happened in words they can understand Encouragement and acceptance to act out and play out their feelings Value of play: Research shows play is the means for a child to learn, explore and experiment. 34
35 Remember Although fear and anxiety affect people of all ages in a disaster, children are affected in specific ways based on their age and experience Adults must provide a calm presence and supportive environment Some regressive behavior is normal Children need to have enough information to process events 35
36 PREPARING YOUR COMMUNITY 36
37 Preparing Your Community As care providers you are leaders for protecting children You set the tone for the families and communities you serve 37
38 Preparing a Nation Get Ready Get Safe is a pioneering Save the Children initiative designed to help US communities prepare to protect and care for the most vulnerable among us in times of crisis our children. We help generate child-focused emergency plans, provide emergency training and ensure emergency resources are in place before crisis strikes. av We keep kids safe, securing the future we share.
39 Get Ready Resources Preparedness Pledge Get Ready Get Safe Newsletter Prep Rally Kit Parent and Caregiver Resources av Disaster Report Card/ Preparedness Map Training Hub Child Care Emergency Preparedness Training Child-Friendly Spaces Children First
40 Disaster Report: 7 th Edition Grades states on their requirements for schools and child care to meet 4 basic safety standards. Based on recommendations from the National Commission on Children in Disasters. New This Year! Emergency Preparedness Survey Conducted by Harris Poll July ,012 parents of children under 18 who are enrolled in daycare, preschool or school
41 Preparing at Home Parents are Anxious but not Active av
42 Building a Prep Rally Prep Rally Kit Prep Rally Playbook Family Resource Guide Children s Activity Book av Prep Rally Quick Guides: Assemblies; Booths Promotional Materials Share Your Story! The kit is FREE! And downloadable at ady
43 Prep Rally Content: Prep Steps PRE GAME WARM UP PREP STEP 1 PREP STEP 2 PREP STEP 3 PREP STEP 4 av Pre-Game For leaders and parents Communicate s the need Are You Ready? Brief Introduction Why we prepare for emergencies Recognizin g Risks Identifying & prepping for disasters in your region Planning Ahead Emergency communication, making a family plan. Gathering Wise Supplies Making family and personal disaster supplies kits During Disaster What to do and who to trust when disaster strikes
44 Prep Rally for Young Children Cheers Story Book Read Along What Makes You Feel Safe? Identification practice/id cards Leader Says Game: Make a Plan Who to Trust Supplies Relay Pledge Parent Resources av
45 QUESTIONS av
46 Thank you Resources Save the Children Get Ready Get Safe: Protecting Children in Child Care During Emergencies, Save the Children, NACCRRA, 2010 Child Care Aware of America: av FEMA (Federal Emergency Management Agency) Website to Find State Emergency Management Office: National Resource Center for Health and Safety in Child Care and Early Education Child Care Regulation Agencies By State: FEMA: American Red Cross:
47 Contact Info Sarah Thompson, MA, Associate Director, US Programs, Save the Children, Jessy Burton, MSW, Associate Director, Psychosocial Programs, Save the Children, av
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