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How To Survive A 72 Hour Disaster
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How To Survive A 72 Hour Disaster

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This is the presentation of Mrs. Corzaon del Mundo, representative of Sec. Neric Acosta, Presidential Adviser for Environmental Protection.

This is the presentation of Mrs. Corzaon del Mundo, representative of Sec. Neric Acosta, Presidential Adviser for Environmental Protection.


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Transcript

  • 1. HOW TO SURVIVE A 72 HOUR DISASTER
  • 2. COMMUNITY PREPAREDNESS:
    • Prepare a list of needed tools and equipments;
    • Are there portable generators in the community?
    • Identify evacuation centers and routes on how to go there;
    • Inform community members of this locations and routes
  • 3. COMMUNITY PREPAREDNESS:
    • Work with neighbors; strengthen the bonds; (help may be delayed)
    • Identify community threats, hazards and problems you may face;
    • Ensure that everyone has a survival kit;
    • Have an early warning system;
  • 4. COMMUNITY PREPAREDNESS:
    • Prepare a list of persons who may need assistance (children, elderly, persons with disabilities);
    • Provide training for community members: CPR., first aid, disaster preparedness, skills training, etc;
  • 5. COMMUNITY PREPAREDNESS:
    • Make a checklist of community members and their skills;
    • Clear drainage canals; repair dykes, dredge rivers;
    • If you live near dams, make sure you will be informed of scheduled releases;
  • 6. PREPARE A FAMILY DISASTER PLAN
    • Secure the stability of your home. Can your roof withstand 150kph winds? Do you have a 2 nd floor?
    • Have a survival kit at home, in school and at work;
    • Decide where your family will reunite if separated; at least 2 locations in case you need to evacuate;
    • Provide each member of the family with emergency phone numbers: PNP, coastguard, Red Cross, LDRRMO, any LGU official;
  • 7. PREPARE A FAMILY DISASTER PLAN..
    • Pick a relative or friend in Manila or elsewhere, to whom you can report of your condition in case of disasters;
    • Know the safe spots in each room in the house;
    • Identify the danger spots, hanging objects, mirrors, windows, etc;
    • Conduct practice drills; place yourself in the safe areas and explain to your children why it is safest;
  • 8. PREPARE A FAMILY DISASTER PLAN…
    • Learn how to turn off gas, water and electricity in case lines are damaged;
    • Educate each member of the family of the risks and how to survive in case of emergencies;
    • Attend trainings through the fire department, the Public safety office , the Red Cross for first aid, CPR and disaster preparedness from the Local Disaster Risk Reduction Management office;
  • 9. SURVIVAL KIT
    • Drinking Water- at least 1 gallon per person;
    • Instant foods- ready to open canned goods, high liquid contents supplements, dried fruits, nuts, biscuits, cookies and sweets (cup noodles); baby food;
    • First aid kits- aside from the usual contents, provide for special maintenance medicines such as diabetes, hypertension, etc;
    • Flashlights, emergency lights, candles, batteries;
    • Battery powered transistor radios;
  • 10. SURVIVAL KIT
    • One set of clothing per person per day;
    • Emergency blanket to prevent hypothermia;
    • Storage bags, bucket or pail (for eater collection);
    • Cell phones, chargers, spare batteries;
    • Toys & games to keep your sanity intact;
    • Flash drives with all your important files;
    • Beddings & Mosquito Nets;
    • Vehicle with full tank;
    • Flotation device;
  • 11. SURVIVAL KIT
    • Heavy duty trash bags that can be used as ponchos;
    • Whistles;
    • Swiss army knife
    • Cooking and eating utensils
    • Duct tape;
    • Strong cords;
    • Inflatable life raft ( if available);
    • Fire starter (lighter);
    • Toiletries especially for women and children (sanitary napkins and diapers)
    • Umbrella
  • 12. SURVIVAL KIT
    • Medical records; Important documents such as titles, passports, insurance policies;
    • Disaster and emergency preparedness guide;
    • Firearms (if you licensed)
    • Cash;
    • Tent (if available)
    • Handkerchief or bandanna; (it can be used as ahead covering, a bandage, a washcloth, potholder, dust mask, a tourniquet, a signal device, etc;
    • safety pins;
  • 13.  
  • 14.
    • An ounce of prevention is better than a pound of Cure.
    • GOD BLESS AND BE SAFE
    • Corazon Z. del Mundo, MNSA
    • 0918-800-3373
    • czdelmundo!@yahoo.com