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Emergency Management

Emergencies happen, often with little or no notice.  By taking action beforehand, you can be prepared for any emergency. Be Ready Navy—Be informed before, during, and after an incident; make a written family emergency plan; and build an emergency supply kit good for at least three days.






Emergency Response at Work:

In the event of an emergency, the Navy expects all personnel, families, contractors, and others affiliated with a Navy installation to be prepared to take the appropriate action: evacuate, move to a civilian shelter, move to a designated safe haven, or temporarily shelter in place. You also should be able to recognize the mass warning and notification systems.  


See the links below for information for the following scenarios:



Know the Exits!

Remember, your most direct path out of your building could be blocked in the event of an emergency.  Know where all of the exits are for your building.  Below are the floorplans for NPS Spaces.  

Note, the information is FOUO and an active NPS User account is required to access them.



Family Response Plans:

Every individual or family should have a preparedness plan, complete with a list of contacts during an emergency. Making an emergency preparedness plan empowers you. It save lives, property, and time, and reduces stress.  Are you and your family ready for an emergency?


Click the links below to open a form you can fill out to make a Family Emergency Plan and Contact Cards.


For more helpful information on Emergency Preparedness, see 


Basic Anatomy of an Emergency Kit:

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Natural Disaster Kit

If you have to evacuate, you'll have to be ready to grab some important papers such as: insurance inforamation, identification, money, and a list of names and phone numbers.


If you put together an emergency kit, store it in something that is easy to find and carry, such as a large, zippered bag.

Things to eat and drink if you lose power and the streets are closed

  Bottled water (having a supply of water-purifying tablets is also a good idea)

  Canned and dried food

  A can opener

  Vitamin pills

  Packaged crackers, cookies, and other snacks

  Powdered or canned milk


Other Important Items

  Raincoats, ponchos and umbrellas if you have to walk or work in the rain

  Blankets and sleeping bags if you lose heat or have to sleep somewhere else

  Heavy-duty work gloves


  Portable radio (weather radios are ideal)


  Toilet paper


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Roadside Emergency Kit

In case you are stranded, keep a kit of emergency supplies in your car.

Basic Car Emergency Kit

  Road Flare with matches / warning triangle

  Auto distress flag

  Safety reflector vest

  Jumper cables

  Flashlight with extra batteries

  Fire extinguisher

  Extra fuses

  Nonflammable tire inflator


  Auto manual

  Road maps



  Screwdrivers (flat and Philips head)


  Vise grips

  Adjustable wrench


  Roll of duct tape

  Multi-tool pocketknife

  Tire pressure gauge


  Wire or rope

Cold-Climate Necessities

  Ice scraper

  Emergency thermal blanket

  Traction aids (sand, rock salt or kitty litter)

  Jacket or raincoat, boots, wool socks



  Extra Water

  Tire chains (for snow)

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First Aid Kit

Keep a first aid kit in you rhome and in your car.  Include any personal items such as medications and emergency phone numbers or other items your health-care privider may suggest.  Check the kit regularly for items pas their expiration date and replace any used or out-of-date items.


First-Aid Kit for the Home or Car

  Compress Dressings

  Adhesive Bandages (assorted sizes)

  Adhesive cloth tape

  Antibiotic ointment

  Antiseptic wipes

  Emergency Space blanket

  Cold Compress

  Non-Latex Gloves (such as nitril)




  Sterile Gauze Pads


  First-aid Instruction Booklet