The wider UK society - public and private sector, communities and businesses - will find it useful to know how their work fits into a wider framework on resilience for their sector.
The Infrastructure Resilience programme, led by the Civil Contingencies Secretariat, was established in March 2011 to enable public and private sector organisations to build the resilience of their infrastructure, supply and distribution systems to disruption from all risks (hazards and threats) as set out in the National Risk Assessment.
Integrated emergency management (IEM) includes anticipation, assessment, prevention, preparation, response and recovery.
Resilience is about all these aspects of emergency management, and this guide deals with the resilience of existing entities the UK such as buildings, systems and networks.
ACT is a promising model that improves outcomes for people.
It is recognized as an evidenced based practice by SAMHSA; however, it is not widely available.
This term is one that is commonly defined very specifically by state laws or regulations. States that have specifically provided links to definitions or information regarding this term through special CDS customizations content include: PA, KS, MN.
When facilities have been adapted so that persons with physical or mental handicaps may be able to use them.
Individual plans are classified, but each year the Cabinet Office summarises departments’ plans into 1 overall sector resilience plan for critical infrastructure.
The guide Keeping the country running: natural hazards and infrastructure provides advice on: ‘Keeping the country running’ was drawn up in consultation with government departments and agencies, infrastructure owners and operators, trade and professional associations, and regulators.
It provides a model of resilience that does not depend on additional regulation or standard-setting, but shares best practice and advice to enable owners and operators of the UK’s critical infrastructure to improve the security and resilience of their assets, with support from the regulators where relevant.
The government’s aim is to reduce the risk from emergencies so that people can go about their business freely and with confidence.
Civil protection practitioners support the work which goes on across the UK to improve emergency preparedness.
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