- Resources for local authorities
- BCEDA economic recovery and resiliency
- BC Emergency Program Act review
- Emergency Response Planning course
Mayor Coyne asked that we also share this important piece of advice for every attendee (and particularly for the small businesses in our audience):
In your emergency planning, check your insurance policy carefully! Understand what will and will not be covered in a range of emergency situations—and upgrade it if necessary. In the aftermath of last year’s flooding in Princeton, he shared, some community members and businesses discovered exclusions they had no idea would apply and found themselves with little to no coverage. Among those were companies that were forced to shut down due to power and heat outages and supply issues but who were not included in the evacuation orders. Consider the range of risks to your business from a broader lens and look for coverage to mitigate that risk before you find yourself in an emergency situation.
Emergency management best practices: takeaways for business from 2021’s fires and floods
Emergency management is about preparation and execution. Have you done the work to prepare? Do you have a plan in place to react—and have you rehearsed it?
It will take years for many British Columbia businesses, residents, and municipalities to recover from the ravages of the 2021 fire and flood season. In the aftermath, we’ve asked leaders in the response to the 2021 disasters in BC towns such as Lytton and Princeton to share their insights into how their teams responded, and key takeaways for employers as you plan for 2022 and beyond.
In this webinar you will learn
- Keys to preparing an effective emergency response plan
- How to prepare your team for action
- What the biggest roadblocks are in an emergency situation, and what you can do in advance to avoid or work around them
- Where to go for information and support in an emergency