WHAT TO DO IN CASE OF A FLOOD
Flooding is the nation's most common natural disaster. Flooding can happen in every U.S. state and territory. However, all floods are not alike. Some can develop slowly during an extended period of rain, or in a warming trend following a heavy snow. Others, such as flash floods, can occur quickly, even without any visible signs of rain. It’s important to be prepared for flooding no matter where you live, but particularly if you are in a low-lying area, near water or downstream from a dam. Even a very small stream or dry creek bed can overflow and create flooding.
[READ MORE] http://www.ready.gov/america/beinformed/floods.html
WHAT TO DO IN CASE OF A FIRE
Fire safety is extremely important and can save the lives of many if studied and practiced on a regular basis. You never know when a fire may occur so your best bet is to always be prepared. Here you will learn what to do in case of a fire.
[READ MORE] http://www.ehow.com/how_4724458_what-do-case-fire.html
WHAT TO DO IN CASE OF A HURRICANE
If a hurricane is likely in your area, you should: 1: Listen to the radio or TV for information. 2: Secure your home, close storm shutters, and secure outdoor objects or bring them indoors.
[READ MORE] http://www.fema.gov/hazard/hurricane/hu_during.shtm
WHAT TO DO IN CASE OF A TORNADO
If you are under a tornado WARNING, seek shelter immediately! Go to a pre-designated shelter area such as a safe room, basement, storm cellar, or the lowest building level. If there is no basement, go to the center of an interior room on the lowest level (closet, interior hallway) away from corners, windows, doors, and outside walls.
[READ MORE] http://www.fema.gov/hazard/tornado/to_during.shtm
WHAT TO DO IN CASE OF A LANDSLIDE OR DEBRIS FLOW
Stay alert and awake. Many debris-flow fatalities occur when people are sleeping. Listen to a NOAA Weather Radio or portable, battery-powered radio or television for warnings of intense rainfall. Be aware that intense, short bursts of rain may be particularly dangerous, especially after longer periods of heavy rainfall and damp weather.
[READ MORE] http://www.fema.gov/hazard/landslide/ls_during.shtm
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