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One-Gulf Plan Overview. Presented by Bill Goetzee USCG District Eight – New Orleans. What is the One Plan?. Common portions of Area Contingency Plans (ACPs) adopted by several Area Committees & known as: Base Plan

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One gulf plan overview

One-Gulf Plan Overview

Presented by Bill Goetzee

USCG District Eight – New Orleans


What is the one plan
What is the One Plan?

  • Common portions of Area Contingency Plans (ACPs) adopted by several Area Committees & known as: Base Plan

  • Area Specific Plan information – (Geographic Response Plans) submitted for participating Gulf Coast FOSC/COTP Zones


Background
Background

  • ACPs plan for oil & hazmat spill response and marine fire fighting

  • Jointly created by Area Committees with federal, state, local, trustee, and industry responders for a specific geographic area

  • ACPs are required by OPA 1990 & NCP

  • 60 Coastal Area Committees established by OPA

  • ACPs are based upon the National Contingency Plan and Regional Contingency Plans


Background1
Background

  • CG headquarters provided direction on format for ACPs

  • Each Federal On Scene Coordinator (FOSC) area has a separate ACP

  • Each Area Committee is required to exercise its ACP under the guidance of the USCG once every Three (3) years.


One plan historical timeline
One Plan Historical Timeline

  • Concept introduced at Clean Gulf 1999

  • Planners from three FOSC zones & TGLO held development meetings

  • MSO Port Arthur wrote base plan, which was finalized March 2001


Contents of one plan
Contents of One Plan

Chapters follow Incident Command System (ICS) structure and CG Headquarters format

  • 1000 Introduction

  • 2000 Command

  • 3000 Operations

  • 4000 Planning

  • 5000 Logistics

  • 6000 Finance

  • 7000 Hazmat

  • 8000 Marine Fire Fighting

  • 9000 Admin


Contents of geographic response plan
Contents of Geographic Response Plan

Content specific to each area

  • Sensitive sites/Atlas

  • Communications/Contact Lists

  • Resources (OSRO/Salvage/Fire-Fighting)


Benefits of one gulf plan
Benefits of One-Gulf Plan

  • More useful ACP by separating plan along the lines of planning & response

  • Reduces production time & eliminates duplication of effort

  • Coordination across AC boundaries creating regional consistency

  • Benefit to vessel, pipeline and OCS plan-holders as well as the responder community

  • Allows unit planners to focus their time on most important parts of ACP: sensitive sites & resources

  • ICS format supports responders ICS position

  • In short: A better plan with less work


Who is using one gulf plan
Who is using One-Gulf Plan

  • FOSC Corpus Christi

  • FOSC Houston-Galveston

  • FOSC Port Arthur

  • FOSC Morgan City

  • FOSC New Orleans

  • FOSC Mobile


Where to find it
Where to Find It

  • In the 2008 Response Toolkit CD-ROM from TGLO

    Online at:

    http://www.glo.state.tx.us/oilspill

  • http://homeport.uscg.mil


Homeport: Port Directory Tab

http://homeport.uscg.mil


Area Committee Process

Drills/Exercises

Outreach

GRPWorkshops

OtherActivities

STEERING

COMMITTEE

Area PlanningCommittee

Area Maritime Security Committee

WORKGROUPS

Tribes

Other interested

parties

Public

Industry

Contractors


Relationship of Plans

National Response Framework (NRF)


Mexus plan
MEXUS Plan

  • 2000: Using a 1980 Agreement as a foundation, the Mexican Navy and the USCG signed the MEXUS Plan a contingency plan to coordinate bilateral response to pollution incidents, or threats, in the coastal waters between Mexico and the United States.


Relationship of Plans

National Response Framework (NRF)


Salvage & Marine Fire-Fighting

Under 33 CFR 155 USCG is amending the VRP Salvage & Marine FF requirements for TV carrying Oil. Final Rule 30 JAN 2009


The incident
The Incident

  • November 7, 2007 – The M/V Cosco Busan strikes the Bay Bridge tearing a 100 ft. long gash in its hull damaging two fuel tanks

  • 58,000 gallons of bunker fuel enters the Bay in ≤10 seconds

  • The USCG & DFG-OSPR are notified and respond immediately, on-scene in 50 minutes.

  • At its farthest extent, the spill impacts beaches & wildlife.


  • NCP Cites:

  • 40 CFR 300. 317

    • “Safety of Human Life must be given the top priority during every response action...and ensure the safety of response personnel”.

  • FOSC Responsible for safety of all responders

  • Comply with requirements of 29 CFR 1910.120


National response team evaluating volunteer guidance
National Response TeamEvaluating Volunteer Guidance

NRT

Guidance for use of Volunteers

RRT 6




Incident specific preparedness review
Incident Specific Preparedness Review our most significant Challenges

  • The goal of the ISPR is to document a thorough assessment of the Coast Guard preparedness process.

  • The primary mission of an ISPR team is not to grade or critically evaluate the actual response efforts undertaken, but instead, study the implication and effectiveness of the ACP and its integration with vessel response plans, facility response plans and other relevant and applicable plans in effect at the federal, state, and local levels.


Incident specific preparedness review m v cosco busan response
Incident Specific Preparedness Review our most significant ChallengesM/V Cosco Busan Response

  • Preparedness

    • Available Resources

    • Command Post & Logistics

    • Low Visibility Procedures

    • Other Local Plans

    • ACP Committee Representation

    • Priority Protection Area Identification

    • Exercises (Federal, State, Local)

    • Ship-Specific Plans

    • Training (all levels)

    • Volunteers (convergent & wildlife)

    • Bird Rescue


Incident specific preparedness review m v cosco busan response1
Incident Specific Preparedness Review our most significant ChallengesM/V Cosco Busan Response

  • Response

    • Notifications (By RP, OSRO’s, USCG, State & Locals)

    • Media

    • Volunteers (training, wildlife)

    • Bird Rescue

    • Initial Response Actions (OSROs, USCG, STATE, RP)

    • USCG Command Center & VTS

    • Spill Volume Quantification

    • Remote Sensing

    • On-Water Recovery

    • Shoreline Cleanup Assessment Teams (SCAT)


FOSCS/ICS SHOULD BE PARTICULARLY AWARE OF THE DIFFICULTY OF DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

ALCOAST 541/07


Identify Specific Low Visibility Response Procedures DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP


Advanced Remote Sensing Technologies DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

?


ALCOAST 022/09 DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP


Area contingency plans cont
Area Contingency Plans Cont. DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

  • When implemented, ACP’s must be adequate to remove, mitigate, and prevent a worst case discharge of oil or hazardous material from any source that poses a substantial threat.


Federal partnership opportunities under auspices of acp grp
Federal Partnership Opportunities under Auspices of ACP/GRP DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

  • DOD & DOE have their own pre-designated OSC.

  • DOE to engage USCG for MOA/MOU


Strategic Petroleum Reserve Sites DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

LOUISIANA

TEXAS

MISSISSIPPI

Beaumont

Lake

Charles

Port Arthur

BAYOU

CHOCTAW

BIG HILL

Houston

New Orleans

Texas City

WEST

HACKBERRY

ST. JAMES

WEEKS

ISLAND

BRYAN MOUND

SPR STORAGE FACILITY

LEASED TERMINAL

Gulf of Mexico

Gulf of Mexico

FORMER SPR FACILITIES


West Hackberry DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP


Bayou Choctaw DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP


Continuing improvements
Continuing Improvements DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

  • TheACP is a living document which needs to be regularly updated to remain current.

  • Logistical information and sensitive sites are always changing.


Acp development and exercise process
ACP Development DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP and Exercise Process

  • ACP Development

  • PREP Exercise

  • Lessons Learned

  • ACP Revision/Update


Sensitive site information
Sensitive Site Information DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

  • Environmental & Economic Site Summary Sheets

    • Description of the Site and Location

    • Seasonal Concerns

    • Resources at Risk and Trustees

    • Other Important Site Information

  • Response Strategy

  • Map of Site

    • Showing boom and

    • skimmer placement


Epa uscg response boundary texas louisiana coastline
EPA – USCG Response Boundary DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP Texas-Louisiana Coastline


  • Other Recent ACP Initiatives DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP


Algiers Water Intake DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

Gretna Water Intake


What s next
What’s Next DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

  • Firm up Consolidated efforts to manage volunteers.

  • Continue to identify specific response procedures unique to specific geo areas.

  • Identify Low Visibility Response Procedures (where possible) while maintaining safety.


Summary DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

  • Area Contingency Plans & Area Committee process provide for enhanced preparedness

  • Room for improvement always exists - planning underway to make ACPs even more useful

  • Electronic interactive versions of ACPs under development

  • ACPs interactive with state plans where compacts/MOAs exist (FL, CA, TX, EPA inland)

  • ACPs and hyperlinks to state plans, posted on USCG Homeport websites

http://homeport.uscg.mil


Area Contingency Plans DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

General Observations

  • Planning Tool v. Response Tool

  • Environmentally Sensitive Area portions

    praised as most valuable

  • Three-year NPREP exercise and ACP review/revision cycle now standardized

  • Excellent participation in Area Planning Committee process

  • Cumbersome documents in paper form


The Way Forward DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP

  • Organize ACP program parallel to NRF/NIMS/ICS response management structure

  • Continue guidance outreach for standardized format w/maintenance of NIMS/ICS language

  • Explore future GIS applications with NOAA, state/local government, and private institutions

  • Harmonize NPREP with DHS Homeland Security Exercise and Evaluation Program (HSEEP) to exercise ACP

  • Increase involvement and participation by RRTs and industry players in PREP exercises.


Contact information bill goetzee 504 671 2234 william w goetzee@uscg mil
Contact Information DETECTING OIL IN CONDITIONS OF FOG, DARKNESS, OR RESTRICTED VISIBILITY, AND SHOULD INCORPORATE LOW VISIBILITY RESPONSE CONSIDERATION INTO THEIR ACP :Bill [email protected]


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