All courses are three credits, choice of graduate or undergraduate credit
This course introduces to the student the concepts of strategic planning as applied to emergency preparedness. It is intended to make the student familiar with strategic planning, budgeting, implementation , and to provide the student with tools and techniques they can use in developing and implementing emergency preparedness programs.
The purpose of this course is to uncover the principles that promote effective disaster response operations in emergency management. Examine the roles and responsibilities of the players in a crisis event. Various problems associated with response operations will be identified such as: inadequate preparedness measurers, safety and site security, politics, communications, coordination and record keeping.
Meeting dates are May 29-30, July 10-11, and August 7-8, 2015.
The overall objective of the course is to examine the theories, principles, and practices of emergency management. The philosophy of comprehensive Emergency Management will be discussed with the four attendant steps, which include mitigation, preparedness, response and recovery. In addition, legal issues involving state and federal law affecting emergency operations will be studied.
Examine disaster recovery in isolation from and in relation to the preparedness, response and mitigation phases of comprehensive emergency management. Explore the short and long term effects of disasters, as well as, the process of putting families, businesses and communities back together. The class will also identify the importance of reconstruction, relocation, and regulations in reducing future disaster vulnerability.
Meeting dates are September 11-12, October 2-3, and October 23-24, 2015
This course focuses on political processes and phenomena associated with mitigating the likely effects of extreme events, responding to them, and recovering from them. The course is intended to help emergency managers develop an understanding of local, state, federal, and intergovernmental politics affecting and affected by extreme events.
University of Wisconsin - Green Bay