Should a business be effectively prepared for an incident large or small?

Should an emergency action plan (EAP) be implemented throughout the business, if affordable?

If it makes sense to consider reviewing your own EAP, click here to contact us.   We are responsive and will make sure your questions are answered quickly and efficiently

“The OSHA Emergency Action Plan standard (§ 29 CFR 1910.38(a)) sets minimum requirements for what the Plan should include when a workplace has an emergency action plan. Employers with more than 10 employees must have such a plan in writing.”   “An emergency action plan (EAP) is a written document required by particular OSHA standards. [29 CFR 1910.38(a)] “

“What is an Emergency?

An emergency is a sudden unforeseen crisis, usually involving danger, which calls for immediate action.
It is a situation that can directly or indirectly affect a single employee, an entire workplace, or impact a
whole community. Emergencies can happen before, during or after work hours and be caused by a range
of events and hazards involving both nature and people.”        <Cal/OSHA Title 8, section 3220>


Develop your culture of safety using appropriate bite-sized pieces.

JAN Introduction video | Download App

IIPP Element 1, Management Commitment

FEB Incident Command System | Titan, Broadcast messages IIPP Element 2, Communications
MAR Emergency Planning | Upload Emergency Materials Element 3:  Employee Compliance
APR Emergency Triage | Element 4:  Hazard Assessment
MAY Fire Safety | Titan ALERTS Element 5: Hazard Correction
JUN Searching | Status Requests Element 6:  Investigations
JUL Terrorism | Lockdown Element 7:  Recordkeeping / Analysis
AUG Active Shooter | Element 8:  Training
SEP Family Preparedness | Texting
OCT Implementation Equipment / safety kits
NOV Certification
DEC Analysis IIPP


In a systemic emergency such as a earthquake, hurricane, fire, or flood, first responder resources will quickly be taxed to their limits.

BERT organizational principals teach several practical responses to an emergency, such as organization and deployment of large scale employee resources, using buddy systems to protect their own safety during incidents, and practical application strategies for documenting situation and resource status for proper transition to First Responders when they arrive.

Proper documentation is taught as critical for potential reimbursement or relief aid post-incident.

Those agencies that have chosen to not only prepare properly with an understanding of what an emergency looks and feels like from within, are those that have made the paradigm shift in thought to be able to react to a dynamic situation, and will recover more quickly.  Fewer losses will result in a faster return to public service.


<Click> to Tie your facilities / members / agencies together for umbrella management


NEXT?   email  or call 714/838-2923 for more information.