Community Contigency Plan (CCP) (July - 2011) Prepared by Villagers’ of Harasapada Process Facilitation and Documentation Ranjan Praharaj Development Consultant Praharaj.email@example.com Cell: +91 9439504516
The Planning ProcessStep-1: Village meeting and prior consultation with the villagersStep-2: Handing over of overall responsibility to VDPCStep-3: Sharing of objectives with the villagersStep-4-: Village transect walkStep-5: Historical transect with senior citizensStep-6: Social mappingStep-7: Hazard mappingStep-8: Vulnerability mappingStep-9: Capacity mappingStep-10: Relationship mapping (Chapatti diagram)Step-11: Preparation of plan Contingency planStep-12: Preparation of mitigation plan
AcknowledgementThis Community Contingency Plan (CCP) of Harasapada village is the outcome of theparticipatory Hazard Vulnerability and Capacity Analysis (HVCA) and micro levelplanning exercise held in the month of July 2011. This exercise was based on differentmapping exercises like, transect walk around the village, social map, hazard map,vulnerability map, capacity map, relationship map and discussions with different groupsof peoples including Peoples with Disability. The output of this Community ContingencyPlan would be useful in coordinating various Disaster Preparedness and Mitigationactivities. Besides, the mitigation plan can be integrated in the development plan of thevillage in a comprehensive manner to ensure that benefits and outcome of thedevelopmental activities are equitably distributed and addresses structural deficienciesat the community level to ensure sustainable development with reduced risk andeffective promotion of livelihood initiatives. This CC plan would be referred fordeveloping more complex plans (micro projects) for approval in the Palli Sabha.We the villagers of Harasapada do solemnly resolve that we have prepared the plan onthe following premises; • The plan is based on the design and analysis of our village people involving word member, men, women, youths, senior citizens and all the PWDs of our village. • The plan aimed at ensuring Disaster Risk Reduction with emphasis on inclusion of Disability and Gender Mainstreaming. • The Plan will be approved by the Palli Sabha and mainstreamed in the development process to ensure “Disaster Risk Reduction” and “Enhanced Livelihood” in our village. • The facts and figures given in the plan are true to the best of our knowledge. • We the villagers will take the responsibility to update and revise the plan once in every year. We do also promise to obey the guidelines and norms laid down in the plan to make our village a model one with full preparation to face any consequences henceforth. S/d Villagers
Profile of HarasapadaAbout Harasapada: Village Harasapada is situated in Khandahota panchayat of Kanasblock in Puri district. The village is located at 12 k.m. distance from the block office at Kanasand 36 k.m. from the district headquarter at Puri. Harasapada is surrounded by rivers (RiverLuna and Daya) in east and west and Chilka Lake as well as Bay of Bengal towards the south.The settlement of Harasapada village is about 400 years old. As the history goes, two brothers“Rama Biswal and Syam Biswal from Mrugasiragada had settled in the village for the first time.For the first time katcha road constructed to the village in 19 72 – 73. Village Harasapada goteclectic connection in 1996.Presently 175 families are living in the village and are earning their livelihood primarily fromagriculture as well as livestock rearing. In the recent days, most of the youths migrating toSurat, Mumbai, Hidrabad etc. for wage work.Amenities of the village:Table: 1 Amenities of the village Availabl Functioni AmenitiesSr. e inside ng/ Distance from of the Types LocationNo. the Active the village Village village (Yes/No) In the primary Anganwadi Inside Yes 0 k.m Mother and school building 1 Child Care ANM Inside HH no. 50 Yes 0 k.m ASHA Inside HH no. 19 Yes 0 k.m Primary Inside In the village Yes 0 k. m. School M. E. & Inside Near Nuapokhari Yes 1 k.m 2 High Village Inside Near Nuapokhari Yes 1 k.m Intermediate Outside Kanasa Yes 10 k. m. 3 College Degree Outside Kanasa Yes 10 k. m. PHC Outside Nandigoda No 2 k. m. Health Care 4 CHC Outside Kanas Yes 10 k. m. Post Office Outside Khandahota Yes 2 k. m. Public 5 Police Outside Gadisagoda Yes 12 k. m. Service Bank (Gramya Bank) Outside Gadisagoda Yes 12 k. m. Social PDS Outside Bindhana Yes 1 k. m. 6 Welfare Community Center No N/A N/A N/A Center Community SHG (4 nos.) Inside In the village Yes 0 k. m. 7 Based Traditional Inside In the village Yes 0 k. m Organisation Committee G.P Office Outside Khandahota Yes 2 k. m. Panchayti 8 Raj Block Outside Kanasa Yes 10 k. m. Institution Dist. Headquarter Outside Puri Yes 35 k. m. Road 9 Nearest Bus Stand Outside Kotakana Chhak Yes 3 k. m. connectivity
Demography:There are 175 Households residing in the village out of which 166 belongs to general caste andrest of the 09 OBC. Total population of the village is 887 out of which 514 are male and 373female. A detail of the village population is given in table no.2 below.Table : 2 Cast, age group and gender wise distribution of population Caste Population No. 0-5 6 -14 15- 35 36 - 60 > 60 Sub Total of Years Years Years Years Years Total HH M F M F M F M F M F M FGeneral 166 164 37 78 87 106 99 121 122 19 10 488 355 843 OBC 09 9 3 5 4 2 1 9 9 1 1 26 18 44 Total 175 173 40 83 91 109 100 130 131 20 11 514 373 887 Sub Total 213 174 209 261 31 887(Source: Social Map/PRA analysis)House Type:The total population of the village is 887 from a total of 175 households. However these 175families live in 69 houses. Due to non availability of homestead land and water loggings allaround the residential area, tow to five families live under a single roof. The houses are locatedon both sides of the village main road.The residents of the thatched houses are the ones that face lot of hardships each year for therepair and maintenance of their houses. In case of flood, heavy rain as well as cyclone, thesethatched houses get damage. Families with such thatched house take shelter in the schoolbuilding and multipurpose shelter during flood or cyclone. A detail of families living in differenttype of houses is given in table no. 3 below.Table : 3 Cast wise no. of households living in different type of houses No. of families Type of house General cast OBC TotalAsbestos 56 1 57Asbestos & Thatched 2 2 4Building 3 0 3Building 27 2 29Building & Asbestos 1 0 1Building & Thatched 1 0 1Thatched 76 4 80 Grand Total 166 9 175(Source: Social Map/PRA analysis)Education and literacy:The village has a primary school inside its residential location. There is also one Upper Primaryand High School in the village which is located adjacent to Nuapokhari village at a distance of 1
k. m. The Anganwadi centre operates in the school building of the Primary School. There is no.separate building for running the Anganwadi Center.Besides 3 graduates and four matriculates, the highest level of education was found to be onlyup to the 6th to 8th standard. The children usually drop out after the upper primary level. Thedrop out is seen more among the girls as they quit studies to do take over the householdresponsibilities. Most of the households are unable to afford higher education of their children.The primary school building is located in a low-lying area which submerges during floodand heavy rain. Due to this problem in each and every year the primary school remainsclose for a long period of time thereby impeding the continuity of education.During flood and heavy rain the road to the High School/multipurpose sheltersubmerges and at some places get damage, for which students and teachers couldn’tapproach the school and the school remains close for several days.Drinking water and sanitation:There are four community tube wells available in the village for drinking water purpose out ofwhich one is defunct. Out of three tube wells those are functioning, two submerges withflood/rain water. The plat form of one tube well has been raised which is now creating problemin accessibility for PwDs, senior citizens and pregnant women.Table : 4 Water sources in the village Purpose Other Drinking water domestic Source Number Drinking for Status use (bathing, water livestock/Animal washing bathing etc.) One is defunct. Two submerges with flood/rain water. One with raised platform is without ramp & railing whichTube well 4 Yes No No causes problem in accessibility for PwDs and pregnant women. Water of all the tube wells taste saline Same pond water is used for drinking, bathing, cleaning of utensils, bathing ofPond (2 2 Yes Yes Yes animal and otherout of 8) domestic purposes. The bathing place is not properly accessible for PwDs.(Source: Vulnerability Map/VCA)
Due to salinity of tube well water, the villagers use pond water for drinking, cocking and otherdomestic purposes. Due to multi purpose use of the pond water and it’s submerging withflood/rain water it becomes contaminated. The villagers regularly suffer from diarrhea, stomachdiseases and skin diseases etc. as a result of using this contaminated water.The existing health services are not properly reaching out to the people. Few medicines areavailable with the Anganwadi worker. Most of the children were found to be undernourished.However children get immunized regularly. ANM visits the village occasionally. The ASHAworker is taking initiative to promote institutional delivery. Only two families in the village havetoilets. Toilet facility is also not there in the Primary School-cum-Anganwadi situated in thevillage. Open defecation is a traditional practice in the area. PwDs, adolescent girls and womenface a lot of problem during flood, heavy rain as well as normal times for defecation.Livelihood and employment:The PRA analysis revealed that the villagers are engaged mostly in two major types oflivelihood options i.e. agriculture and daily wage labor, agriculture being the primaryoccupation. There are only 6 service holders in the village. Most of the small and marginalfarmers practicing agriculture also depend on daily labour as their secondary source oflivelihood. The daily wage work includes agricultural work as well as non-agricultural works like;construction of roads and buildings etc. Though 58 families of the village have got job card butMNRGS work has not yet started in the area.Table : 5 Cast wise no. of households with different occupations Type of occupation General OBC Grand TotalAgriculture 131 9 140Business 6 0 6Daily Labour 14 0 14Driver 8 0 8Labour 1 0 1Service 6 0 6 Grand Total 166 9 175(Source: Social Map/PRA analysis)Agriculture and its allied practices are the prime occupation of village community for their lifesustenance. Rice is the major crop of the village which occupies 100% of cropped area duringRabi season. Due to regular crop loss in water logging and flood, Kharif cropping is no more inpractice in the village. The indigenous varieties of water/flood resistance paddy seeds are notavailable in the area due to regular pursuance by the agriculture department for practicing highyield/Hybrid paddy. But, the high yield/hybrid seeds have not the water/flood resistancecapacity for which there was regular crop loss and presently the villagers are keeping their landfallow in Kharif season.Irrigation is the main constraint to harvest the Rabi crop. Presently the farmers are using thewater from Nalahs and Chuhas to harvest the Rabi paddy. But, due to inadequate quantity of
water available in these Nalahs and Chuhas, most of the time it creates conflict among thevillagers to take facility of the available water. Such conflict some times leads to group conflictsand even loss of life and injuries.There is a huge scope for renovation of the existing structures and excavation of newcommunity ponds, farm ponds and irrigation wells inside/ at the corner end of the paddy fieldswhich will provide secured irrigation facility for the Rabi crop and create more opportunities forcrop intensification and diversification. The villagers have several times request before thedistrict Government for extending the canal from Kanas to the area which can provide irrigationfacility to more than 15 villages. But, there is no result so far.There is an emerging need to initiate alternate income generation programmes and microenterprises especially for the PwDs, unemployed youths and land less as well as marginalfarmers.Livestock:Both droughts as well as milch animals are reared by the villagers. Dung produced by theseanimals is used as manure. Most of the pastures lands available in the village are encroach bythe villagers. This increases the pressure for free grazing in agriculture land during leanseason. All the animals available in the village are of traditional local variety. Table : 6 Livestock population Ownership Bullock Cow Goat Sheep Hen General 105 114 57 56 77 OBC 8 8 7 2 2 Total 113 122 64 58 79 (Source: Social Map)During May-July generally cows and bullocks suffer from rinderpest and smallpox diseases.During October-November dysentery fever mumps, smallpox and rinderpest diseases are verycommon. During June-July cows and bullocks suffer from rinderpest and glands swellingdisease. Mortality of bullocks provides huge economic loss to the farmers which take yearstogether to recover. Goats also suffer from diseases like FMD and PPR. The loss of animalslike bullock leads to keeping their land fallow. Services rendered by the veterinary servicecentre of Government are poor. As an alternative, they follow indigenous methods to treattheir animals. Animal health camp and vaccination program are not organized in the village.Migration:The trend of distance migration is clearly visible in the village due to regular crop loss and non-availability of employment nearby. Youths from the village migrate to distance places like,Surat, Ahmedabad, Mumbai, Hydrabad and Paradeep etc. in search of wage work. They haveto work hard for long periods in unsafe conditions to earn the wages.Gender dimension in the village:Men are the primary decision makers of the family, but women are consulted during decisionstaken within the household. The women in the village share in most of the householdmanagement activities. They are more useful as they upkeep the attitude of saving in the
society where as the male persons are found lavishly spending the money income. At thevillage level, decisions are mostly taken by the male members and women are not involved inany meetings or discussions.The Males and the females play following duties.Table: 7 Work division between Male and Female Female Male Out House In houseAgricultural work: Ploughing, Agricultural work:, Cooking, Cleaning,Transplanting, Weeding, Manuring, Transplanting, Weeding, Child care, Cow dungHarvesting, and Threshing. Harvesting, Seed storage, cake. Kitchen works. Seed treatment.Other work:, Browsing of Animals, Other work: Animal care andEarth work, Construction work, and any feedingother labour work as per availability. Fuel wood collection, Drinking water collection.(Source: FGD/PRA analysis)Information System:Information system is not so good in the village. The source of information is limited totransistor, TV and mobile phones only, to which the access is limited to some specifichouses. The information needs of the village people include disaster early warning,disaster de-warning, expert guidance on day-to-day problems like crop planning, pestmanagement, animal husbandry, hand pumps installation and repairs etc.Individual information requirements could include, scope and opportunities for PwDs,job/education opportunities, bank loans and land records etc. For local level planning,the Government/Panchayat requirement could include health information including vitalevents like (birth, death and outbreak of certain diseases), status of differentdevelopment activities and vital infrastructure like roads, hand pumps, wells andtransport etc.In such a situation there is the immense need for a proper information exchangesystem at the village level.
Hazard CatalogueHazard History of the HarasapadaTable: 9 Hazard History Year of Type of Direct loss Indirect loss occurrence hazard ♦ School closed for 1 month ♦ Crop loss – 120 acres ♦ Contamination of drinking water ♦ House damaged – 12 ♦ Migration in search of wage nos. work Flood 2008 ♦ Livestock (cow) loss – 2 ♦ Problem of defecation nos. particularly for women and PwDs ♦ Road damaged – 0.5 ♦ Subsequent health hazard for k.m. children ♦ Sale of assets and more debt ♦ School closed for 1 month ♦ Crop loss – 100 acres ♦ Contamination of drinking water ♦ House damaged – 5 ♦ Migration in search of wage Flood nos. work 2006 ♦ Livestock (cow) loss – 3 ♦ Problem of defecation nos. particularly for women and PwDs ♦ Subsequent health hazard for children ♦ Unhygienic conditions and bad odour ♦ School closed for 15 days ♦ Crop loss – 60 acres Flood ♦ Contamination of drinking water 2003 ♦ House damaged – 3 ♦ Migration in search of wage nos. work ♦ Problem of defecation particularly for women and PwDs ♦ School closed for 15 days ♦ Crop loss – 100 acres ♦ Panic and fear among the ♦ House damaged – 50 children Super nos. ♦ Contamination of drinking water 1999 Cyclone ♦ Livestock loss – 12nos. ♦ Migration in search of wage ♦ Perennial tree loss – 50 work nos. app. ♦ Problem of defecation particularly for women and PwDs ♦ School closed for 15 days. ♦ Migration in search of wage Baisakhi ♦ Crop loss – 200 acres. 1995 work Flood ♦ Sale of assets and more debt
Timeline of Hazards:Table: 10 Timeline of Hazards Time of occurrence (months in a year)Type ofdisasters J F M A M J J A S O N DFloodCyclone /Storm / HeavywindsFireHeatwave/SunstrokeDiarrheaSnakebiteCommunityConflictRanking of hazardsTable: 11 Ranking of hazards by the villagers Rank Type of hazards 1 (High) 2 (Moderate) 3 (Low)Flood √Cyclone / Storm / √Heavy windsFire √Heat wave/Sunstroke √Diarrhea √Snakebite √Community Conflict √
Vulnerabilities Vulnerable human elements:Table: 12 Vulnerable Human Elements Chronic Children Senior PwDs Pregnant Lactating Disease < 5 years Citizen Women Women AffectedBoys Girls Male Female Male Female Male Female 44 48 14 12 22 12 06 35 01 0For details of vulnerable village population, refer annexure: One table no. 34,35,36 and 37 Vulnerable physical and material resources:Table: 13 At risk physical/material elements of the village Sr. Type of Resources Vulnerabilities/Probability of loss and damages No. 1 Katcha Houses High probability of damage in cyclone, flood, heavy rain and fire. 2 Asbestos Houses High probability of damage in cyclone. There is high probability that the loss of field crops in Kharif season may happen due to cyclone, flood or heavy rain/water logging. 3 Standing Field Crop The loss of field crops in Rabi season may happen due to lack of irrigation facility or situation like draught. Crop insurance in not in practice. There is high probability that the fruit bearing trees may be 4 Fruit Bearing Trees uprooted during cyclone or may not survive in water logging for a long period. The thatched cattle sheds adjacent to the residential houses damages during flood and cyclone. There no mount or high land 5 Livestock for shelter of animals during flood, heavy rain and cyclone. The grazing land submerges with water and dry fodders get lost during flood and cyclone. The Primary School building is located in a low lying area which Primary school submerges with flood/rain water. There is no staircase/ramp 5 Building facility in the primary school building which otherwise could have been used as safe shelter during flood. The approach road to the shelter submerges with flood/rain water. There is no provision of ramp and railing in the school-cum 6 Multipurpose Shelter shelter building making it inaccessible for the PwDs. Shelter materials and stock pile items are not maintained in the shelter building.
Sr. Type of Resources Vulnerabilities/Probability of loss and damagesNo. The occurrence of flood or heavy rain poses a definite risk of 7 Village Road damage to the village road. The katcha approach road to the village needs strengthening by making it pacca/CC road. . The community ponds are highly susceptible to submerge and get contaminated in cases of a cyclone, flood or heavy rain. 8 Community Pond Besides, the fishes inside the pond will wash away in flood water once it submerges with flood. The occurrence of a flood or heavy rain poses a definite risk of submerging the tube wells. One tube well with high raised plat 9 Tube Well form is inaccessible for PwDs and pregnant women as there is no facility of ramp and railing. The occurrence of a flood or heavy rain poses a definite risk of 10 Drainage Channels silt coverage to the drainage channels. Weak River High probability of breach of embankment during flood. Breach 11 Embankment (Luna of embankment will make barrier in road communication to the River) village/area.The risk locations in and around the village:Table: 14 Risk locations in and around the village Sr. Type Location Distance Possible loss/damageNo. Unprotected There is possibility of accidents taking high voltage Inside the place due to explosion of the 1 Inside the village electric village transformer which may affect the transformers village people and livestock. Loose electric There is the possibility that the Inside the villagers or livestock in the village may 2 wires at low Inside the village village come in contact with the charged height electric wire. The occurrence of a flood or heavy rain poses high possibilities of Deep ponds at submerging of the community ponds In and around the Inside the located adjacent to the village roads. 3 road side (3 village village There is high probability that children, nos.) PwDs, persons not capable of swimming, livestock etc. drown in the deep pond. River Daya at the 5 k.m. west 4 River High probability of flood. River Luna at the 4 k.m. south-east Towards the The River mouths at the submerging 7 k.m. point with Chillka got silted causing 5 Chilka south of the problem in drainage of river water. village Increase in salinity of ground water. Towards the 6 36 k.m. High probability of cyclone. Bay of Bengal south of the village
Risk enhancing practices in Harasapada village:Table: 15 Risk Enhancing PracticesSr. Common patterns of behaviour Possible loss/damageNo. High risk of outbreak of diarrhea, 1 Drinking of pond and river water stomach problem, skin disease etc. High risk of outbreak of diarrhea, 2 Open defecation stomach problem etc. Entering into deep/high velocity flood Poses high risk of life loss or injury if 3 water (specially children) wash away or drawn. Engaged in hard work outside during heat 4 Poses high risk of sunstroke. waves Poses high risk of different diseases as 5 Use of more pesticides/harmful poisons the harvested crops are used for consumption purpose. Poses high risk of liver problem, loss of 6 Taking of excess alcohol (non-branded) life, creating conflict within family and among community etc.
CapacitiesKnowledge and Skills:Table: 16 Knowledge and skill of the villagersSr. No. of persons RemarksNo. Type of knowledge/skill Male Female Total Presently the village quacks and 1 First Aid 03 01 04 ASHA worker provides first aid service 2 Search and rescue 0 0 0 No. trained persons are available No modern technology is in Information practice. Traditional systems like 3 dissemination & 0 0 0 ringing of bell and organizing Evacuation village meeting is in practice. 4 Fire fighting 0 0 0 No trained persons are available 5 Psycho social care 0 0 0 No trained persons are available 6 Shelter management 0 0 0 No trained persons are available 7 Expert swimmer 30 12 42 Only able for self safety. Ex. Defense Service 8 02 0 02 Trained in search and rescue Personnel Can shale traditional variety of 9 Boat driver 04 0 04 wooden boats. Have basic knowledge of10 Electrician 02 0 02 operation and maintenance.Good Practices:Table: 17 Good practices of Harasapada villageSr. Type of practice RemarksNo. Planning and decision making done in the village meetings. 1 Regular monthly meeting However women participation needs to be ensured. Cleaning of community Community ponds which are used for drinking water and 2 ponds by villagers other purposes are cleaned by the villagers. In case of 60 families the life of the sole bread earner are 3 Life Insurance insured 4 Livestock Insurance Presently not in practice 5 Crop insurance Presently not in practice Presently not in practice 6 Organising of mock drill
Resource Materials:Table: 18 Availability of resources/materialsSr. Type Quantity SufficiencyNo. 1 First aid kit Nil N/A 82 no. 2 Phone Private cell phones 3 Charge light /Torch 85 nos. Private/personal Can be used during emergencies in 4 Gas light 5 nos. case of power failure 5 Fire extinguisher Nil N/A 6 Radio 15 nos. Private/personal (Can be used for collecting and 7 TV 25 nos. disseminating emergency messages) Yes 8 Water drum (with tap) 2 nos. (Water can be stored for emergency) Utensils for common 9 1 set Can be used during emergencies cocking Electricity10 Nil N/A generator/inventor Yes11 Village bell 1 no. (Can be used to diseminate emergency messages)Community Organisations:Table: 19 Community organisationsSr. MembersNo. Type Activity/Function Male Female Total Self Help Groups 1 0 46 46 Thrift and credit. Developmental work (SHGs) – 3 nos. Village Disaster 2 Management 06 03 09 Recently constituted Committee (VDMC) Planning and monitoring of public health, WASH activities, institutional Gram Kalyan 3 06 04 10 delivery, educating adolescent girls Samittee (GKS) on menstrual hygiene, emergency health service to poor people etc. Planning and implementation of agriculture/horticulture development 4 Farmers Club 17 03 20 activities, linkage and convergence with agriculture department etc.
Linkages/Relationship:Table: 20 Linkages/Relationships PresentSr. Institutions/Individuals relationship/accessibility RemarksNo. (Good, Average, Poor) 1 Fire Brigade Poor Role of these institution/individuals are crucial during and immediately 2 CHC Poor after any emergencies. Our village 3 Local CSOs/NGOs Poor needs to develop better relationship 4 Water supply (PHED) Poor with these institutiohn/individuals. 5 Tehsil Office Poor 6 SIDR Poor 6 DSWO Poor 7 CDMO Poor 8 District collector Poor 9 Agriculture Department Poor10 Police station Average11 Panchayat Average12 Revenue Office Average13 PHC Average14 Anganwadi Good Relationship with these institutions15 ASHA Good supports immediate and easy availability of services during16 BDO Good emergencies. Our village needs to17 SOLAR Good maintain the present relationship with these institutions.
Relationship and Networking Map, Harasapada G. P. DSWO LI Sarapancha SecretaryBindhan SOLAR Puri, 35 Khandahata, Khandahat k.m.a, 1 k.m. Gadisagod a, 2 k.m. 2 k.m. a, 12 k.m. District Medical Puri, 35 k.m. AEO Volunteer ASHA Kanas s Police Village Station RI Office HarasapadaJodapadar, Gadisagod 10 k.m SHGs AWW a, 12 k.m. Word Membe BDO r Kanas, District 10 k.m. CollectorPuri, 35 k.m. Gramya PHC Bank, Nandigoda, GKS SIRD Gadisagod 2 k.m. a, 12 k.m. Inside the BBSR, 75 village k.m.
Contingency PlanDetails of the Village Disaster Management Committee (VDMC):Table: 21 Details of VDMCSr. HH Educational Name Age Gender Designation Phone No.No. No. Qualification Ugresana 1 47 45 Male Degree President 9437822788 Biswal 2 47 Gokula Biswal 37 Male 6th Member 8018012213 Sashibhusana 3 21 32 Male Degree Member 9938976643 Biswal Niranjana 4 12 25 Male Intermediate Member 9556654803 Biswal Purnachandra 5 18 60 Male 8th Member 9938535072 Biswal Budhinatha 6 64 60 Male 5th Member 9938657656 Biswal Manorama 7 63 40 Female 9th Member 9937194815 Biswala Ramamani 8 22 45 Female 3rd Member 9937815406 Biswal Charulata 9 64 35 Female 5th Member 9556031176 Biswal
Details of taskforce groups:A. Early warning & Information Dissemination Task force:Table: 22 Details of Information dissemination and evacuation task forceSr. HH Name of the Educational Age Gender Contact NumberNo. No. member Qualification 1 09 Sekhara Biswala 22 Male 6th 9938076833 Jyostnamayee 2 60 20 Female 10th ------ Biswal 3 58 Surendra Biswal 55 Male 10th 9937186487 4 63 Sukesh Biswal 19 Male Degree 9937194815 5 24 Santilata Biswal 45 Female 5th 9178076282B. Search and Rescue Task Force:Table: 23 Details of fire fighting task forceSr. HH Name of the Educational Age Gender Contact NumberNo. No. member Qualification 1. 18 Rozalin Biswal 19 Female Degree 9938535072 2 59 Anita Biswal 18 Female 10th 9556908225 3 54 Bishnuram Biswal 33 Male 9th 9937934605 Gadadhara 4 29 35 Male 10th 8018438569 BiswalC. First Aid Task Force:Table: 24 Details of first aid task forceSr. HH Name of the Educational Age Gender Contact NumberNo. No. member Qualification Hemalata 1 63 32 Female 9th 9937194815 Balabanta Ray Kausalya 2 21 18 Female Intermediate --------- Biswal Laxmipriya 3 64 35 Female 9th 9937084369 Biswal 4 59 Prafula Biswal 45 Male 9th 9556908225 Manjulata 5 47 35 Female 10th 9437822788 Pradhan
D. Relief Management Task Force:Table: 25 Details of search and rescue task force Sr. HH Name of the Educational Age Gender Contact NumberNo. No. member Qualification Ramachandra 1 17 50 Male 5th 9938753631 Biswal Sankar 2 47 45 Male 6th 8018011223 Biswal Sasmita 3 53 22 Female 9th 8018906068 Parida Manorama 4 63 43 Female 4th 9938657656 BiswalE. Loss & Damage Assessment Task Force:Table: 26 Details of search and rescue task force Sr. HH Name of the Educational Age Gender Contact NumberNo. No. member Qualification 1 04 Reenamani Biswal 45 Female 4th --------- 2 05 Lalita Biswal 40 Female 6th --------- 3 65 Jatadhari Biswal 48 Male 8th 9937166117 4 35 Sudhir Biswal 44 Male 7th --------Emergency material resources (stock pile items) available for the task forces:A. Information Dissemination & Evacuation Task ForceTable: 27 Material resources available for Early warning & Information DisseminationTask force Remarks Quantity Equipments Location In-charge (Purchase, Repair and Available Condition)Mega phone operated Nil N/A N/A To be procuredwith battery Can be used forWarning bell One Temple VDMC warning/information dissemination Can be used forRadio One Temple VDMC warning/information collectionTV Nil N/A N/A To be procured Nil N/A N/A To be procured Can be used forTelephone Task force warning/information 17 nos. Personal members collection and dissemination.
B. Search and Rescue Task Force:Table: 28 Material resources available for search and rescue task force Person Remarks Quantity Equipments Location In- (Purchase, Repair Available charge and Condition)Torch light Nil N/A N/AStretcher Nil N/A N/ALife Jacket Nil N/A N/ALife Buoy Nil N/A N/AHammer Nil N/A N/AHelmet Nil N/A N/A To be procuredGlobes Nil N/A N/AMask Nil N/A N/AGumboot Nil N/A N/AKnife(big)/chopper/billhook Nil N/A N/AHacks Nil N/A N/A C. First Aid Task ForceTable: 29 Material resources available for first aid task force Remarks Quantity Person Equipments Location (Purchase, Repair Available In-charge and Condition) To be procured. Some stock ofFirst Aid Kit Nil N/A N/A medicines like quinine, Paracetamol, Metronidazole etc are available with ASHA. To beStretcher Nil N/A N/A arranged/procuredWATSAN Kit Nil N/A N/A To be procured
Important contact numbers:Table: 30 Important contact numbers Name of the contactSr. No. Institution/Individual Contact No. Person 1 Sarapancha Alladin Nayak + 91 9938506996 2 Panchayat Secretary Mr. Prasanna Parida + 91 9178744888 Block Development Officer Mrs. Sanjulata Behera 06752 – 240022 / 3 (BDO), Kanas (BDO) + 91 9437281489 06752 – 240165 / 4 Tehesildar ------ + 91 9437033352 Mr. Ramkrushna Mishra 5 Revenue Inspector (RI) + 91 9040138467 (RI, Jodapadar) Mr. Sarana Mohanty 6 Police Station, Gadisagoda + 91 9668435174 (OIC) Dr. Ajay Krushna Community Health Center, 7 Mohanty (Medical 06752 - 204415 Kanas Officer) Public Health Center, Mrs. Samapti Prabha 8 + 91 9439994139 Nandigoda Dash 9 Fire Brigade, Brahmagiri ------- 101 District Emergency Officer, 10 Mr. Debendra Panda 06752 - 223237 Puri 11 RWS&S, Kanas Er. Santosh Dash + 91 9437164150 State Institute of Disability Mr. Prabhakar 12 Rehabilitation(SIDR), + 91 9438295437 Maharana (MR Asst.) Bhubaneswar Mr. Phakir Ch. 06752 – 222034 / 13 District Collector, Puri Satapathy 06752 - 222033 Chief District Medical Officer 14 06752 - 222031 (CDMO), Puri Assistant Agriculture Officer, 15 Mr. P. K. Deo + 91 9437798213 Kanas 16 Village Health Worker Mr. Babaji Sahoo + 91 9658544720 17 ANM Mrs. Manasi Bastia + 91 9439994141 Mrs. Hemalata 18 ASHA + 91 9937194815 Balabantaray 19 Ambulance CHC, Kanas + 91 9778129618 20 Private Taxi Mr. Bibhuti Biswala + 91 9938480468 SOLAR, Field Office, 21 Premanada Samantray + 91 9178949106 Harasapada
The plan for training and capacity building:Table: 31 Plan for training and capacity building Sr. Type of training Responsibility SupportNo. 1 Role and responsibility of VDMC SOLAR VDPC 2 Skill building of different task VDMC SOLAR/IRCS/Oxfam forces 3 Do’s and don’ts of different VDMC/SHG SOLAR disasters 4 Self safety and family safety VDMC/SHG SOLARThe plan for mock drill:Table:32 Plan of mock drill No. of times to beType of mock drill Responsibility Time conducted in a year VDMC & task In the month ofFlood drill 2 forces June and October VDMC and task In the month ofCyclone mock drill 2 forces June and OctoberUpdating of Community Contingency Plan (CCP):The CCP will be updated at each year. During the updating process the VDPC and taskforce groups will be reconstituted as per requirement. Besides, the regular annualupdating process, interim updating will be held in case any disasters has occurred inbetween or if otherwise felt necessary by the VDPC. The plan would be updated beforethe Palli Sabha so that it can be integrated with the Village/Panchayat developmentplan. Participation of all the villagers including women and PwDs would be ensuredduring the CCP updating process.
The Mitigation PlanTable: 33 Mitigation Plan (Plan to reduce risk) Sr. No. ActivitiesSoftware activities Develop and maintain relationships with the emergency service providers (as 1 given in table no. 20 and involve them in the VDMP updating process, trainings and mock drills. 2 Promotion of Life insurance, Livestock insurance and Crop insurance. Procurement, storage and maintenance of emergency stock piling for each of 3 the task forces as given in table no. 16 to 19. 4 Weekly cleaning of village surroundings. 5 Quarterly cleaning of community ponds and surroundings of tube wells. Protection of the open eclectic transformer and loose electric wires inside the 6 village in collaboration with the electric department. Develop linkage with agriculture department for introducing water resistance 7 cropping system in Kharif and intensification/diversification of Rabi cropping. Formation of more SHGs and special SHG of PwDs and linkage with 8 DRDA/Bank for appropriate alternate IGPs. Vaccination of livestock before and after rainy season in collaboration with 9 Animal Husbandry Department.Hardware Activities Raising of the platform of two community tube wells which submerges with 1 flood water. 2 Provision of ramp and railing for high raised tube well platforms. Strengthening of the embankment of community ponds and raising its heights 3 to protect it from submerging with flood water. 4 Repair of the weak part of river embankment of Luna River near Bijipur. Renovation of the Khalasi Canal/Nala to ensure proper drainage of flood water 5 and irrigation facilities during Rabi season. Construction of Individual Household Latrine (IHL) in collaboration with 6 RWS&S. 7 Construction of pacca road that connects to the village. Construction of Lift Irrigation Points in collaboration with Lift irrigation 8 corporation to ensure Rabi cropping. Construction of ramp and railing in the multi purpose shelter/school-cum- 9 shelter. Based on the mobility map, identification of possible interventions with support 10 of technical persons and make arrangement for barrier free environment for PwDs for their easy mobility during disaster as well as normal times. Excavation of new community ponds under MNRGS to ensure irrigation for 11 Rabi and Summer cropping. 12 Construction of sheds for livestock at a distance place from the residence. 13 Avenue plantation and social plantation to mitigate cyclone, heat wave etc.
Annexures: Details of PwDsTable: 34 Details of PwDs HavingSr. HH Name Category Age Gender Occupation PwDNo. No. Certificate 1 9.A. Sekhar Biswal Speech & Hearing Impaired 22 M Agriculture Yes Physically Challenged (O.H) 12 M Student Yes 2 9.C. Debendra Biswal Srinibas Physically Challenged (O.H) 10 M Student Yes 3 11.A Abakash Visually Impaired 12 M Student Yes 60 F Yes 4 12.A Sakhi Visually Impaired House Wife 5 20.A Sindhu Visually Impaired 50 M Agriculture No Physically Challenged (O.H) 65 F Yes 6 23.B. Santi House Wife Physically Challenged (O.H) 20 F Daily Labour No 7 25.D. Madhusmita Intellectually Impaired 45 F No8 29.D. Pravasini House Wife9 34.B. Pagali Hearing Impaired 16 F Student No10 35.B. Priyanka Physically Challenged (P.B) 15 F Student Yes Physically Challenged (O.H) 32 F No11 35.E Luna House Wife Intellectually Impaired 7 M Child No12 36.A. Rashmi Ranjan 65 M Agriculture No13 39 Ratanakar Visually Impaired Hearing Impaired 58 M Agriculture No14 46.A. Nilakhanta 38 M Agriculture Yes15 47.A Gokul Physically Challenged (Locomotors) Hearing Impaired 75 M Agriculture No16 52.C. Balabhadra 20 F Yes17 53.A. Sasmita Physically Challenged (Locomotors) Home Work 4 M Child No18 55.D. Brahmananda Physically Challenged Hearing Impaired 33 F No19 56.A. Gitu House Wife Physically challenged (O.H) 60 M No20 58.A. Bhanu Home Work21 59.D. Rojalin Visually Impaired 15 F Student No Physically challenged (O.H) 45 M Agriculture No22 61.B. Gopabandhu23 62.E. Prakash Hearing Impaired 60 M Agriculture Yes24 65.A. Malaya Physically Challenged (C.P) 12 M Student Yes Physically challenged (O.H) 8 F Student Yes25 65.B. Debadani 12 F Student No26 66 Sradhanjali Visually Impaired
Senior citizens of the villageTable: 35 Details of Senior citizens Sr. No. House No. Senior Citizens Male Female 1 10 1 0 2 11.A 1 0 3 12.A 1 0 4 14.B 1 0 5 15.D 1 0 6 17 1 0 7 18 1 1 8 22.A. 1 0 9 22.D. 1 0 10 23.B. 1 0 11 45 1 0 12 48 1 0 13 51.B. 1 0 14 52.C. 1 1 15 53.A. 1 1 16 55.A. 0 1 17 56.A. 1 0 18 63.C. 3 1 19 64.A. 1 0 20 65.A. 1 0 21 66 1 0Pregnant women of the villageTable: 36 Pregnant women of the villageSL No. HH. No. No of Pregnant Women 1 10 1 2 22.A. 1 3 25.B. 1 4 34.B. 1 5 36.B. 1 6 40 1