Slide Presentation - Transportation Research Board

Slide Presentation - Transportation Research Board

A-CERT Airport Community Emergency Response Team (A-CERT) Basic Training CERT Basic Training 1 Introduction CERT concept was developed by City of Los Angeles Fire Department in 1985 After September 11, 2001, Citizen Corps launched to strengthen community safety and preparedness Airport CERT (A-CERT) Training Program extends role of CERT into airports to supplement airport management needs and promote more efficient

response A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 2 Instructional Units Airport 101 Airport Facilities and Tour Airport Threats and Challenges Airport Security Airport Access and Escort Procedures

Roles and Responsibilities Command and Control A-CERT Communications Airport Safety A-CERT Resources Public Information Additional A-CERT Training Program Summary A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

3 Airport 101 Unit Objectives Airport ownership and management structure Airport management role Tenants Number of airport employees Non-aeronautical uses A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 4 Airport 101

Airport ownership and management structure Part of city, county, other Municipality, airport authority, other Chain of command and organizational structure (e.g., board of directors, staff) Airport management role Landlord manages property and leases Provides public services (e.g., transportation, concessions, information) Provides public safety and protection A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 5 Airport 101

Tenants (e.g., airlines, cargo, businesses, ATC, military) [Insert site-specific information: Number of and types of tenants and their roles] Number of airport employees [Insert site-specific information] Non-aeronautical uses [Insert site-specific information] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 6 Airport 101 Unit Summary Airport ownership and management structure

Airport management role Tenants Number of airport employees Non-aeronautical uses A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 7 Airport Facilities and Tour Unit Objectives Security Safety Airside Landside

Other structures Current projects or special events Public assistance Airport emergency plan (AEP)/emergency operations plan (EOP) A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 8 Airport Facilities and Tour Airports are busy and complex facilities designed to accommodate the flow of aircraft arrivals and departures. They require designated areas for air operations, airport operations, and the general public. Although airports vary in size and complexity, all must

develop procedures and coordinate operations that meet the unique needs of their facilities. A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 9 Airport Facilities and Tour Tour Security Escorting Objects not allowed in secured areas Other security concerns Tour Safety Possible hazards Noise protection

Other safety concerns A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 10 Airport Facilities and Tour Airside Landside Other structures Unique features (e.g., bomb shelters) Current construction projects or special events

[Place airport satellite photo here] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 11 Airport Facilities and Tour Public Assistance Airport offices Security offices Information booths

First aid resources Shelters Telephones Other [Place airport diagram here] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 12 Airport Facilities and Tour Airport Emergency Plan (AEP)/Emergency Operations Plan (EOP) [Insert appropriate details of site-specific AEP/EOP]

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 13 Airport Facilities and Tour Unit Summary Security Safety Airside Landside Other structures Current projects or special events Public assistance Airport emergency plan (AEP)/emergency operations

plan (EOP) A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 14 Airport Threats and Challenges Unit Objectives Natural threats Human-caused threats Mitigation, response, and recovery: common methods A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

15 Airport Threats and Challenges Threats to Airports Natural Human-caused A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 16 Airport Threats and Challenges Natural Threats

Earthquakes Tornadoes High Winds Ice Storms Snowstorms Thunderstorms Flooding Hurricanes

Volcanic Eruptions Wildfires A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 17 Airport Threats and Challenges Human-caused Threats Aircraft accidents Electrical failures Structure or fuel fires HazMat releases or spills Terrorist attacks Cyber-attacks Labor strikes

Protests Pandemic flu A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 18 Airport Threats and Challenges Common Methods for Mitigation, Response, and Recovery Even though threats vary in form and intensity, in most cases they can be addressed with the following common methods for mitigation and response: Emergency planning and hazard analysis National Incident Management System (NIMS)/Incident Command System (ICS)

Training and exercise Communications and information management A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 19 Airport Threats and Challenges Common Methods for Mitigation, Response, and Recovery Resource management Recovery operations Why is CERT an important part of resource management?

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 20 Airport Threats and Challenges Unit Summary Natural threats Human-caused threats Mitigation, response, and recovery: common methods A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

21 Airport Security Unit Objectives History of airport security Airport security issues Chain of command Types of airport security threats Security types Security training and threat-reporting procedures A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 22

Airport Security A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 23 Airport Security Airports develop security programs to protect the public and deter criminal activity These plans are considered Security Sensitive Information (SSI) and are shared on a need-to-know basis only They are coordinated closely with the Airport Emergency Plan (AEP)/Emergency Operations Plan (EOP) Airport Security Plan (ASP) [Site-Specific Discussion

Placeholder] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 24 Airport Security History of Airport Security The FAA established airport and airline security regulations in 1972 to control access to air operations 9/11 brought into law the Aviation and Transportation Security Act that created TSA A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 25 Airport Security Airport Security Issues Secured areas vs. non-secured/public areas Airport ID procedures Security Identification display areas (badging required) Vehicle identification procedures Public access/public protection Perimeter fencing, gates, locked doors, etc. A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

26 Airport Security Chain of Command Airport security (on site) Public persons and property protection Local city/county law enforcement State law enforcement Federal law enforcement TSA regulatory personnel oversee security regulations governing airlines and airports TSA local screeners screen and protect persons and luggage prior to boarding aircraft DHS and FBI oversee large-scale and terrorism incidents A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 27 Airport Security Types of Airport Security Threats Terrorism Vandalism Theft Accidental incursions by the public Wildlife Unreasonable response times from local authorities A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 28 Airport Security Airport Security Types Physical security Electronic security Procedural security Guards Cyber security A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

29 Airport Security Physical Security Physical security is achieved through design, protective barriers, lighting, access control, lock and key, guards, fences, walls, gates, and directed personnel and vehicular traffic patterns TSA is responsible for airline security such as screening passengers and luggage Airport security is responsible for airport security plan, regulations, and perimeter security A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

30 Airport Security Electronic Security Intrusion detection sensors for movement and chemicals Electric eyes Closed circuit television Proximity badges Remote controlled locks Call boxes Computer controlled access systems A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

31 Airport Security Procedural Security Credentials Background checks Pre-approved policies Visitor logs Escorts Soft barriers Vehicle, personnel, baggage and cargo searches A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

32 Airport Security Guards Guards include security personnel such as: Airport police/security Transportation Security Officers (TSOs) Security guards Other law enforcement officers (LEOs) [Place photo of airport security here] A-CERT Th-33 Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 33 Airport Security Cyber Security Limited access to computers, network equipment, email, and Internet Firewalls Separated and isolated networks Temporary passwords Physical patrol and inspection for misplaced wires, RF equipment, and unauthorized personal electronics

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 34 Airport Security Security Training and Threat Reporting Procedures Airport security training procedures for A-CERT volunteers Background checks, credentialing, SIDA badging, etc. Familiarization with airport property Reporting procedures If you see something, say something. 866-GA-SECUR [Provide Local/TSA Contact Information]

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 35 Airport Security Unit Summary History of airport security Airport security issues Chain of command Types of airport security threats Security types Security training and threat-reporting procedures A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 36 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Unit Objectives Escort authority Escort restrictions Access layers Public areas Sterile areas Aircraft movement/non-movement areas Escort procedures Escort into sterile areas Airport badge types Vehicle escort Violations

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 37 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Escort Authority Escorts should be assigned to individuals based upon operational need Individuals attending a meeting Individuals providing a service such (e.g., repair, inventory, delivery) Individuals working on a temporary basis Individuals in the process of getting permanent badge A-CERT Basic Training

Airport CERT Program A-CERT 38 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Escort Authority Individual with escort authority may accompany nonbadged personnel in airport sterile and restricted areas. Escorts responsible for: Notifying the escorted individual that he/she is in a security controlled area Keeping escorted individual under observation at all times Ensuring escorted individual does not bring prohibited items into restricted area unless required for operational purposes (e.g., tools) A-CERT Basic Training

Airport CERT Program A-CERT 39 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Escort Restrictions The following individuals may be restricted from being escorted: Individuals who already have an airport identification badge but do not have it with them Individuals who have cleared background check A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

40 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Access Layers To maintain functional order and security, airport establishes and maintains several layers of access for both personnel and motor vehicles Details on layer(s) of access specific to airport the A-CERT will be supporting should be defined and provided in accordance with the ASP [Insert photo of sterile area sign]

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 41 Airport Access & Escort Procedures [Insert map of airport secure, sterile, and public areas] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 42

Airport Access & Escort Procedures Public Areas Passenger ticket counters, baggage claim areas, concessions, maintenance areas, intermodal and ground access areas such as ingress and egress routes to the terminal building, parking garages, rental car facilities, public transportation, and other airport support areas A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

43 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Sterile Areas Areas inside the passenger screening perimeter, including passenger boarding gates, duty free shops, and other passenger-only vendors A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program [Insert photo of sterile area] A-CERT 44

Airport Access & Escort Procedures Escort into Sterile Areas Individuals escorted into the sterile area must be screened for prohibited items Escorted individuals are not required to have names checked against FBI watch lists Once the individual has been screened, he/she may be escorted into SIDA and back without additional screening A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 45 Airport Access & Escort Procedures

Other Restricted Areas Aircraft Operations Area (AOA): Aircraft movement areas (taxiways, runways, ramps, etc.) Aircraft non-movement areas (where airlines park and stage aircraft) All other areas where airplanes are located SIDA (badge must be displayed) A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 46 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Aircraft Movement/Nonmovement Areas

Movement areas include taxiways, runways, ramps, etc. Non-movement areas are where airlines park or stage their airplanes for service, refueling, and passenger boarding and de-boarding A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program [Insert site-specific diagram] A-CERT 47

Airport Access & Escort Procedures Escort Procedures During an event, one of an airports greatest needs may be for additional escorts. With appropriate training and access clearance, A-CERT members may be able to fill this role. Each airport has specific needs and procedures for escorts. Basic principles of escort procedures: Escort authority Escort into sterile areas Badge types Vehicle escort Violations A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

48 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Escort procedures vary widely according to airport and need. Please follow the airports specific policies and procedures as described in its Airport Security Plan. A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 49 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Airport Badge Types Temporary Badge Issued to individuals who will not be issued a

permanent airport identification badge Temporary badges may be used to work in both the SIDA and sterile areas A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 50 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Airport Badge Types Visitor Badge Used to escort visitors attending meetings and site visits, conducting inventory, and making deliveries in SIDA Permanent badge holder is accountable for controlling

visitor badges Visitor badges do not authorize entry into sterile areas A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 51 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Airport Badge Types Sterile Area Pass Each airport has its own procedures for badging, which are articulated with FAA and TSA A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 52 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Vehicle Escort Vehicle escort procedures Inspection Vehicle identification display Driver identification Violations Reporting Access denied Local, state, and federal penalties A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 53 Airport Access & Escort Procedures Unit summary Escort authority Escort restrictions Access layers Public areas Sterile areas Aircraft movement/non-movement areas Escort procedures Escort into sterile areas Airport badge types Vehicle escort Violations

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 54 Roles and Responsibilities Unit Objectives Mutual-aid agencies Airport (sponsor) agencies Federal agencies State agencies Local agencies Private agencies Public groups Volunteer agencies

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 55 Roles and Responsibilities Airports develop and maintain an AEP/EOP to address foreseeable emergencies and promote efficient response AEPs/EOPs include roles and responsibilities of airport personnel A-CERT volunteers may supplement AEPs/EOPs by performing certain functions

to assist the airport A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 56 Roles and Responsibilities A-CERT Roles and Responsibilities Conduct damage assessments Staff family support centers Augment evacuation efforts Conduct airport debris inspections and removal Serve as drivers Provide scene security assistance Assist with search and rescue Provide assistance with mass casualty patient transport

Conduct facility supplies review (e.g., first aid kits) Serve as interpreters A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 57 Roles and Responsibilities Mutual Aid Agencies and Roles In an event such as an aircraft accident involving substantial damage and fatalities, airport resources will be devoted to initial response and assisting the NTSB Airports may rely on outside agencies with mutual aid

agreements, including federal, state, local, private, and nonprofit agencies and organizations A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 58 Roles and Responsibilities Airport (Sponsor) Agencies Airport owner Airport authority Airport administration Airport operations and maintenance ARFF Airport security

Local chain of command A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 59 Roles and Responsibilities Federal Agencies Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) Transportation Security Administration (TSA) Air Traffic Control (ATC) U.S. Department of Transportation (DOT)

National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) Customs and Border Protection (CBP) U.S. Department of Homeland Security (DHS) Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) Military

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 60 Roles and Responsibilities State Agencies State aviation offices State police/highway patrol State homeland security agency State EMA State OSHA State HHS department State environmental agency [Replace with site-specific examples]

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 61 Roles and Responsibilities Local Agencies Local police Local fire agencies Local EMS Local HHS department [Replace with sitespecific examples] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 62 Roles and Responsibilities Local Agencies Public works and utilities departments Local EMA Local health departments [Replace with site-specific examples] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

63 Roles and Responsibilities Private Companies Fixed-base operators (FBOs) Airport services Airlines Suppliers Media Construction companies A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

64 Roles and Responsibilities Public Groups Strandees Survivors Family members Spontaneous volunteers Curiosity seekers A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 65

Roles and Responsibilities Volunteer Agencies Active in Disaster (VOADs) United Service Organizations (USO) American Red Cross Animal Rescue Salvation Army Community Emergency Response Teams (CERTs) Civil Air Patrol (CAP) A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

66 Roles and Responsibilities Unit Summary Mutual-aid agencies Airport (sponsor) agencies Federal agencies State agencies Local agencies Private agencies Public groups Volunteer agencies A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

67 Command and Control Unit Objectives Alert and notification Mobilization of A-CERT A-CERT staging area Emergency operations center (EOC) Accountability Incident Command System (ICS) A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 68

Command and Control Initiating an A-CERT for airport response requires coordination with response procedures in accordance with AEP/EOP Certain core mechanisms and procedures common to mobilization of A-CERT member resources for airport response are discussed here A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 69 Command and Control Consistent with national directives, it is recommended that the systematic approach to emergency response

known as NIMS be used to facilitate command and control functions through the ICS This approach is all the more important in airport emergency response considering the multitude of potential federal, state, and local agencies serving in varying roles in the aviation industry A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 70 Command and Control Alert and Notification Alert and notification of A-CERTs should be coordinated with local jurisdictions and may

vary depending on the nature of the emergency. Examples of methods of alert and notification include: Telephone notification to A-CERT team leaders Pagers Communication radios County dispatch center notification procedures Other electronic notification methods or use of cell phone networks A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program [Add site-specific details as necessary] A-CERT

71 Command and Control Mobilization of A-CERT Mobilization encompasses processes and procedures used by all organizations for activating, assembling, and transporting resources requested to respond to or support response to an incident. An established community CERT program may have procedures in place for mobilizing members. These procedures may need to be augmented to meet specific needs of an A-CERT response. In the case of a dedicated A-CERT program, mobilization may require dedicated areas and processes to ensure reliable activation of resources. A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 72 Command and Control A-CERT Staging Area A staging area is a pre-arranged area where support response personnel, vehicles, and other equipment can be located and held for response. A-CERTs and airport sponsors should coordinate these areas in advance, depending on the nature of the emergency, to avoid confusion and facilitate efficient response. Examples of potential A-CERT staging areas: Dedicated A-CERT space in airport building Airport ARFF station Airport maintenance facility Airport landside parking area

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 73 Command and Control Emergency Operations Center (EOC) EOC is a specific physical location operating in support of incident management activities EOC may be temporarily designated or located in a more permanent facility on the airport In emergency situations, A-CERTs will need to coordinate with command staff and EOC operations A-CERT members should be familiar with conditions under which AEP/EOP will activate the EOC, where it will be located, and relevant resources it contains; in these instances, ACERT coordination will be required with command staff and

EOC operations A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 74 Command and Control Accountability It is important that an A-CERT develop an effective system of accountability for personnel in emergency response Several methods are used to ensure accountability in emergency response AEP/EOP or local emergency management agencies may prescribe methods of accountability ranging from simple sign-in procedures to badging to complex tagging

systems A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 75 Command and Control Incident Command System (ICS) As defined by NIMS, ICS principles are commonly used for airport emergency response; A-CERT members should be familiar with these procedures consistent with airport response Some basic ICS principles include: Using common terminology Working through an Incident Commander or Unified

Command Structure Participating in Incident Action Planning A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 76 Command and Control Types of ICS Structures Incident Commander provides overall leadership for incident response. The most qualified person at the scene is designated as Incident Commander Chain of command: Orderly line of authority within ranks of incident management organization Unity of command: Every individual reports to a

designated supervisor at scene of the incident Note: To maintain unity of command and safety of responders, chain of command must NOT be bypassed A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 77 Command and Control Unit Summary Alert and notification Mobilization of A-CERT A-CERT staging area Emergency operations center (EOC) Accountability

Incident Command System (ICS) A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 78 A-CERT Communications Unit Objectives Purpose Site-specific communications plan and protocol A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

79 A-CERT Communications A-CERT Communications Can be person-to-person radios or elaborate communications centers that integrate ARFF, ATC, airfield management operations, emergency responders, airport police, TSA, and local hospitals Volunteers communicate with airport staff, tenants, and mutual aid agencies by radios, telephone, and call-out procedures A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 80 A-CERT Communications [Site-specific] Communications Plans and Protocols [To be added by the airport operator] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 81 A-CERT Communications Unit Summary Purpose

Site-specific communications plan and protocol A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 82 Airport Safety Unit Objectives Aircraft movement area safety concerns Aircraft safety Moving vehicle safety Electrical safety A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 83 Airport Safety Airport Safety Certain dangers are inherent in daily airport operations:

Aircraft operations areas Fuel farms De-icing areas and products Chemicals Falls Electrical hazards Aircraft (including military aircraft) Moving service vehicles Airport structures Important: Aircraft always have the right-of-way A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 84

Airport Safety Aircraft Movement Area Safety Concerns Jet blast and prop wash Aircraft noise [Insert photo of movement area] Aircraft traffic awareness Vehicle traffic awareness Safety apparel (PPE)

Machinery and tools Public evacuation plan, shelters, etc. HazMat (e.g., oxygen, aircraft/vehicle fuels, liquid nitrogen) Note: Always remain at safe Foreign object debris (FOD) distance uphill/upwind from aircraft A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 85 Airport Safety Aircraft Safety Many types of aircraft, including piston and turbine aircraft, may

be present on the airport. Aircraft are full of hazards that are exacerbated during an incident involving an aircraft. Aircraft contain hazards that can be exacerbated during an incident involving an aircraft, including: Fuel Propellers Engines Oxygen systems Hydraulic systems Batteries Electrical hazards Ballistic parachute systems Tires under pressure Smoke Other hazardous materials or cargo [Site-specific examples]

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 86 Airport Safety Fuel Types Two basic types of aviation fuel: Aviation gas (AvGas): Similar to automobile gas, with a low flash point Jet fuel: similar to kerosene, with a higher flash point A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

87 Airport Safety Moving Vehicle Safety Objects and vehicles including cars/trucks, forklifts, and tractors move around an airport to support aircraft and airport operations, servicing, and maintenance. All airports have ramp operating procedures that follow FAA guidance and directives, which may include driver training programs. Safety measures include: [Insert photo of vehicle traffic lane] Training High-visibility safety apparel Eye and ear protection Temporary traffic barriers Speed reduction Defined activity area Safety plan

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 88 Airport Safety Electrical Safety Electrical hazards can cause burns, shocks, electrocution, and death. Assume that all overhead wires are energized at lethal voltages. Have a qualified electrician inspect any electrical equipment that has come into contact with water. If working in damp locations, inspect electrical cords and equipment to ensure that they are in

good condition. Important: Airfield lighting is high voltage. Stay clear of damaged electrical systems. A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 89 Airport Safety Unit Summary Aircraft movement area safety concerns Aircraft safety Moving vehicle safety Electrical safety A-CERT Basic Training

Airport CERT Program A-CERT 90 A-CERT Resources Unit Objectives Member-provided supplies Additional resource A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 91

A-CERT Resources Additional Resources Safety equipment Accountability identification Vests/shirts Drawing or grid map of airport First aid supplies Triage supplies Mass casualty supplies Food and water Cots, shelters, storage Radios [Add site-specific equipment] Flashlights

Ground transportation A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 92 A-CERT Resources A-CERT Member-Provided Supplies Disaster kit Eye protection Ear protection Boots Reflective vest Clear rain poncho Credentials as appropriate Gloves

Note: Do not wear hats and scarves on the flight line; jackets with attached hoods are allowed A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 93 A-CERT Resources Unit Summary Member-provided supplies Additional resources A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

94 Public Information Unit Objectives Emergency public information Dealing with the media A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 95 Public Information Emergency Public Information A-CERT members may need to interact with the public

when operating a phone bank, directing public to shelter areas, working with family reunification centers, manning a checkpoint, or dealing with the media. During these interactions, volunteer participants need to have a clear understanding of and adhere to airport expectations regarding dissemination of information. A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 96 Public Information Engaging with the Media Follow airport procedures Direct inquires to the Public Information Officer (PIO) or

Incident Command A-CERT members serving as PIOs support the Incident Commands PIO Failure to effectively coordinate information can lead to mismanagement of resources and even serious harm A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 97 Public Information Unit Summary Emergency public information Dealing with the media

A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 98 Additional A-CERT Training Unit Objectives Ideas for additional training A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 99

Additional A-CERT Training Additional A-CERT Training A-CERT participation in airport emergency exercises A-CERT re-currency training A-CERT drivers training (e.g., flight line driving) Radio communications Equipment use Airport familiarization Escort procedures [Site-specific training as needed] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 100

Additional A-CERT Training Unit Summary Ideas for additional training A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 101 Program Summary Airport101 Airport Facilities and Tour Airport Threats and Challenges Airport Security Airport Access and Escort Procedures Roles and Responsibilities

Command and Control A-CERT Communications [Insert photo of airport sign] Airport Safety A-CERT Resources Public Information Additional A-CERT Training A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT

102 Resources American Association of Airport Executives http://www.aaae.org/about_aaae/ FAA Acronyms http://www.faa.gov/airports/resources/acronyms/ FAA Aircraft Rescue and Fire Fighting (ARFF) http://www.faa.gov/airports/airport_safety/aircraft_rescue_fire_fighting/ FAA Airport Safety Resources http://www.faa.gov/airports/airport_safety/ National CERT Website http://www.fema.gov/community-emergency-response-teams

Transportation Research Board, Airport Cooperative Research Program http://www.trb.org/ACRP/ACRP.aspx A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program A-CERT 103 Thank You Thank you for your time and service Instructors [Insert names] A-CERT Basic Training Airport CERT Program

A-CERT 104

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