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Civil Defence for Industrial & Chemical Disasters

Civil Defence for Industrial & Chemical Disasters

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Civil Defence for Industrial & Chemical Disasters

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  1. Civil DefenceforIndustrial & Chemical Disasters

  2. The Threat Toxic Industrial Chemicals (TICs) are a key component of our industrialized society. These chemicals travel through our ports, railroads and highways in large, unprotected quantities. In our open societies, these can often lead to catastrophic consequences if not monitored & contained properly. While not generally considered lethal, a few incidents happen every year.

  3. Bhopal Disaster

  4. A Living image “This Image compels us to remember those who were killed, those who survived and those who changed forever.”

  5. Disaster Facts Disasters will Happen (also in the developed countries) Disasters can be accidental or intentional Disasters kill People Disasters are harmful for the Environment Disasters don’t know Borders Disasters give bad Publicity Disasters impact the Economy

  6. Disaster Preparedness PREVENTION ! PREVENTION ! PREVENTION !

  7. Prevention has the potential to fail !


  9. Awareness • Awareness of the risks and characteristics of a Chemical Incident is the foundation of a safe and effective preparedness program • All government field forces and responders, along with planners, need to be aware of the characteristics of a TIC. • Awareness is maintained by constant Training

  10. First Responder Requirements • Understand What Hazardous Materials Are • Know Risks of Hazardous Materials • Understand Outcomes • Recognize a Hazardous Materials Release • Identify the Hazardous Material, If Possible • Determine Need for Additional Resources • Understand First Responder Roles

  11. We Believe • Industrial Chemical Incident may fundamentally be a Local Event • Most Likely Scenario • Relatively Small • Scaleable andFlexible • Skills of Responder are more important than Equipment • Can’t “Handle” Without Partnerships

  12. We Believe • First Response to be successful in an Incident, Time will be Critical. • Rescue of Victims Must Occur in the First Hours • Don’t Expect Outside Support • First Responder Training primarily addresses those actions necessary in the First Hours.

  13. First Responder’s Capacity • Recognize Signs, Symptoms, and Indicators • Know What to Tell • Recognize Trends • Know Whom to Contact • Notify Technical Responders • Provide Safety Guidance

  14. Considerations Effect on First Responders Need for Protective Equipment Limitations on Duty Time Constraints on Movement and Communications Coordination Challenges Psychological

  15. Civil Defence Civil Defence all over the world and in India has been a government program that provides guidance and assistance in preparing for, responding to and recovering from public emergencies that result from conflict or natural disasters.

  16. CD Measures • Civil Defence measures are designed to deal with immediate emergency conditions, protect the public and restore vital services and facilities that have been destroyed or damaged by disaster.

  17. Major Tasks of Civil Defence • To make sure that the public is warned of danger and provided with instructions on how to avoid hazards. • Advice people to protect themselves by either evacuating the area or remain and take shelter. • Organizing immediate relief to the survivors. • Support emergency services • Rescue Operations • Firefighting • Law Enforcement • Medical Care • Public Works repair • Provision of voluntary Food, Shelter and Clothing. • Assist in Recovery Operations • Clearance of debris • Restoring utility services • Managing relocations centers

  18. Why Civil Defence ? It is true that - “ the Response of a person closest to the place of Emergency will be the fastest and most effective, provided he is well trained.”

  19. What was the need ? • The number of incidents happening during World War II were enormous & beyond the capacity of local Emergency services. • There was a need for unifying the overall efforts of the country to survive a catastrophe & raise public morale.

  20. Protocol Additional to the Geneva Conventions of 12 August 1949, and relating to the Protection of Victims of InternationalArmed Conflicts (Protocol I), 8 June 1977.Chapter VI. Civil DefenceArt 61. - Definitions and scope For the purpose of this Protocol:(1) "Civil defence" means the performance of some or all of the under-mentioned humanitarian tasks intended to protect the civilian population against the dangers, and to help it to recover from the immediate effects, of hostilities or disasters and also to provide the conditions necessary for its survival. These tasks are:(a) warning;(b) evacuation;(c) management of shelters;(d) management of blackout measures;(e) rescue;(f) medical services, including first aid, and religious assistance;(g) fire-fighting;(h) detection and marking of danger areas;(i) decontamination and similar protective measures;(j) provision of emergency accommodation and supplies;(k) emergency assistance in the restoration and maintenance of order in distressed areas;(l) emergency repair of indispensable public utilities;(m) emergency disposal of the dead;(n) assistance in the preservation of objects essential for survival;(o) complementary activities necessary to carry out any of the tasks mentioned above, including, but not limited to, planning and organization;

  21. Art 62. General Protection • Civilian civil defence organizations and their personnel shall be respected and protected, subject to the provisions of this Protocol, particularly the provisions of this section. They shall be entitled to perform their civil defence tasks except in case of imperative military necessity.

  22. Article 15 : International Distinctive sign • The international distinctive sign of Civil Defence provided for in Article 66, paragraph 4, of the Protocol is an equilateral blue triangle on an orange ground. A model is shown in Figure below: • It is recommended that: • if the blue triangle is on a flag or armlet or tabard, the ground to the triangle be the orange flag, armlet or tabard; • one of the angles of the triangle be pointed vertically upwards; • no angle of the triangle touch the edge of the orange ground.

  23. Civil Defence in India The Civil Defence program in India relies on the individual and the locality, doing that which is necessary to increase the chances of survival, to minimize damage and to recover quickly.

  24. Trust Civil Defence • Relatively, small investments in Preparedness against emergencies enable communities to speed up Recovery by months or years. • According to the human capital theory in economics, the country’s population is valued more than other factors like land, industry and wealth due to its capacity to rebuild a country after its destruction by disasters.

  25. National Civil Defence College The NCDC was founded on 29th April 1957 at Nagpur as Central Emergency Relief Training Institute (CERTI) to offer advanced & specialist training for efficient conduct of Response & Relief operations after any disaster including industrial incidents.

  26. Training Programs for Industries at NCDC • Industrial Disaster Management - 2 Weeks • Chemical Disaster First Responders- 2 Weeks • Disaster Management for Senior - 1 Week Executives • Basic Life Support - 2 Weeks

  27. Chemical Disaster First RespondersProgram Content • Threat from hazardous chemicals. • Principles of toxicology. • Identification of hazardous chemicals. • Health effects of hazardous chemicals. • Response planning. • Safety in handling & transportation of chemicals. • Confinement & containment of hazardous chemicals. • Medical intervention. • Use of PPE. • Chemical detection instruments. • Decontamination Procedures. • Incident command and control. • Evacuation Planning.

  28. Chemical Disaster First Responders

  29. Chemical Disaster First Responders

  30. Industrial Disaster ManagementProgram Content • Concept of Industrial Civil Defence. • Conventional weapons & its effects. • Impact of Weapons of Mass Destruction. • Industrial CD Organization. • Communications and Warning system. • Fire prevention and safety. • Principles of Disaster Management • Response, Mitigation and Preparedness. • Incident Management system. • Chemical Hazard Incident Response Planning • Disaster On-site Planning in an industry. • Off-site Emergency Planning • Legal aspects of CD & DM in India. • Civil Defence in hazardous industry. • Evacuation Planning

  31. Industrial Disaster Management

  32. Industrial Disaster Management

  33. Industrial Disaster Drill

  34. Preparedness Is the Key to Effective Event Command Awareness Training Equipment Resources Planning Exercises Conclusion

  35. Conclusion Research into Human reactions to disaster has overwhelmingly recognized that Resilience to disasters is much more commonly displayed by individuals having Pre-knowledge and Training to withstand the consequences.

  36. We Can’t do Everything But We Can Do Some thing and We Intend to do them Very Well


  38. Any Questions?

  39. Thank you