AFI 10-2501 PDF

Air Force Instruction (AFI) Emergency Management (EM) Planning and Operation, dated 24 Jan And AFMC Supplement 1. Start studying AFI AF EM Program Planning and Operations. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Emergency Management; and Air Force Instruction (AFI) , Air Force Emergency. Management Program Planning and Operations.

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Afj the notification phase, establish C2, notify the installation populace and response agencies, protect materials and facilities, consider sheltering or evacuating personnel, coordinate with civil authorities and begin collecting data for reports During response, maintain C2, assess damage, conduct fire fighting, conduct search and rescue, prevent illness and injury, care for casualties, establish cordons, protect property, restore utilities and communications and continue collecting data for reports Evacuation is defined in Attachment 1.

Operations or incidents involving chemical, biological, radiological, nuclear, and high-yield explosives, or materials, either individually or in combination.

Canteen M1 Canteen Cap 3,6 The reader must use this interim change IC in conjunction with the publication and these changes take precedence.

The plan should be unclassified to ensure maximum distribution, but designated For Official Use Only If portions of the plan are classified, xfi portions must receive appropriate handling and should be distributed separately IAW AFI If the entire plan is classified, follow instructions in AFI The plan lists key actions commanders and tasked agencies must accomplish based on the threat.

The installation must report any assistance provided as soon as possible. These teams are trained and equipped IAW functional guidance. Another example of preparedness is publishing, testing and validating response procedures Response.

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In addition, the Air Force GeoBase Program provides situational awareness, supports C2, provides the capability to develop plumes and cordons, places information on a map that can be displayed and provides a tool kit that supports emergency response.


Actions may not be executable if a natural disaster occurs with little or no warning.

This chapter provides the responsibilities for the Air Force EM program including responsibilities at the following levels: Long-term recovery may include cleanup and restoration Mitigation. Use the same operational protective mask for both training and real-world operations.

A nationallevel response will be required to help Air Force installations recover from extensive natural disasters Natural disasters include earthquakes, extreme heat or cold, floods and flash floods, hurricanes or typhoons, landslides and mudflows, thunderstorms and lightning, tornadoes, straight-line winds see Attachment 1 for definitioncyclones, tsunamis, volcanoes, wildland fires, avalanches, winter storms, and natural outbreaks of disease Installations use the ICC and EOC for C2 of resources when responding to and recovering from natural disasters.

The Installation Commander will ensure that all responders have adequate EM response equipment to respond to any incident that threatens the installation. See paragraph Standard Phases of Incident Management. Operations that include chemical, biological, radiological, and nuclear materials, either individually or in combination.

PAR teams are organized, trained and equipped by the unit. To use this website, you must agree to our Privacy Policyincluding cookie policy.

Installations must establish procedures and identify or obtain material to protect their resources from susceptible threats. Attacks can come from a wide array of conventional or asymmetrical threats, including missiles, artillery, mortar, unmanned aerial vehicles, Vehicle-Borne Improvised Explosive Devices VBIEDIEDs, vehicle sprayers, backpack sprayers, aircraft, or ground forces.

The recovery phase for natural disasters consists of actions taken after emergency actions have been implemented and lifesaving actions have been completed. This chapter provides Air Force EM program education and training policy and guidance including objectives, responsibilities, requirements, and courses. Commanders must stress both planning and response to provide unity of effort, allocate resources efficiently and identify shortfalls early.


Information includes policy and guidance for funding, obtaining, and maintaining equipment and supplies to support the Air Force EM program. The Air Force EM program addresses the physical threats listed in paragraph 1.

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See AFPAMAugmentation Duty Ensure interoperable communications and visual information services are available for incident response Ensure pre-positioned material is stored and maintained for additive forces IAW theater, installation and joint support plans In conjunction with the Installation Commander, prepare for and determine options for all personnel to obtain access to computers to accomplish computer-based training Ensure that Command Post Controllers, EOC, ECC and UCC members participate in at least one exercise per year.

They must provide effective PA activities near the scene of a nuclear weapon accident and speed the flow of information to the public and the internal audience. Commanders should tailor their forces and employ threat-specific countermeasures that mitigate risk to resources and personnel necessary to sustain operations.

Mitigation of risks and effects from major accidents takes two primary forms. Successful recovery efforts require a coordinated and integrated approach. The ECC may be virtual until a central facility can be established.

The size and composition of the Commander s Senior Staff is scalable to support the Installation Commander s requirements. ICS is designed to assist those individuals who will assume supervisory roles in expanding incidents where multiple functions and agency resources are needed to ensure life safety, incident stabilization and avi preservation. Plan for worst-case scenarios for those natural disasters that could occur on or near the installation.