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Supporting Emergency Response Operations using GIS and Modeling. Hazard Mapping and Modeling . Objectives. Explain the development and use of GIS and modeling in supporting emergency response operations.

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Hazard mapping and modeling

Supporting Emergency Response Operations using GIS and Modeling

Hazard Mapping and Modeling

Session 13


Objectives
Objectives Modeling

  • Explain the development and use of GIS and modeling in supporting emergency response operations.

  • Identify and explain what spatial information and tools are needed in Emergency Response

  • Explain the organizational requirements for GIS support in emergency operations

Session 13


Development of gis in modeling emergency response operations
Development of GIS in Modeling Emergency Response Operations Modeling

  • GIS has been used by state emergency management agencies in disaster response since Hurricane Andrew in 1992.

  • Remote sensing has been used during the last few years by state and local agencies.

  • Maps are a key element in communicating complex data for decision making and for public information

  • Data was provided to state and local agencies in support of emergency response activities following September 11, 2001.

  • Examples include Airborne LIDAR and high resolution images.

Session 13


Gis applications in supporting emergency response operations include
GIS Applications in Supporting Emergency Response Operations Include:

  • Hazard detection

  • Identifying vulnerabilities

  • Determining critical needs in the aftermath of disasters

  • Developing evacuation routes

  • Damage assessment mapping

  • Risk perception and communication.

Session 13


Ad hoc solutions to collect remote sensing data
Ad Hoc Solutions to Collect Remote Sensing Data Include:

  • The solution for effective collection, analysis and use of remotely sensed data for emergency response, cleanup and recovery from a hazard event is a loosely structured and ad hoc approach.

  • The structure for acquiring and using mapping and modeling data unfolds as the event develops.

  • The window of opportunity for emergency response is very short and roughly 72 hours.

Session 13


Displaying gis information for emergency operations
Displaying GIS Information for Emergency Operations Include:

  • Disaster forecasting showing the extent and the areas to be impacted by a disaster

  • Vulnerability analysis examining information on critical sites (hospitals, shelters, dams, or other critical facilities for a potential disaster).

  • Damage assessments showing actual impacts

  • Personnel resources including the contact information, location and potential use of resources.

  • Resource inventory providing vital information for supplies, equipment and other items necessary in an emergency response.

  • Critical infrastructure (transportation, utilities, medical and other vital sites for emergency response and recovery).

  • Mass care and shelters

Session 13


Geospatial data is needed in the following applications
Geospatial Data is Needed in the Following Applications Include:

  • Event mapping (prediction and warning)

  • Response coordination and resource allocation

  • Damage assessment

  • Environmental monitoring

  • Risk assessment

  • Risk Communication

  • Relief and resource locations

  • Identification of vulnerable populations

  • Lifeline status

  • Evacuation efforts and status of transportation routes

Session 13


Spatial information tools and technology in emergency response
Spatial Information Tools and Technology in Emergency Response

  • Widely available at the state and local levels

Session 13


Question
Question Response

  • What type of geo-spatial data is needed in emergency response?

    • Transportation infrastructure (accurate street and road coverage with street names and address ranges)

    • Landcover (land-use classifications)

    • Terrain (high resolution USGS DEM using LIDAR)

    • Hydrography

    • Local parcel data with land-use classifications and addresses

    • Demographic information including distribution

Session 13


Question1
Question Response

  • How can the data be obtained to support emergency response activities?

    • Planning and obtaining data prior to a disaster is critical.

    • Other jurisdictions should be contacted for data layers appropriate for emergency response.

    • FEMA will provide data to state and local jurisdictions as part of the overall emergency response.

Session 13


Emergency impact data collected immediately following the disaster event
Emergency Impact Data (collected immediately following the disaster event)

  • Weather conditions

  • Flood inundation or nature and extent of the hazard event

  • Status of lifelines and other critical infrastructure (utilities, transportation networks, levees & dams)

  • Damage to buildings, critical property, environmental impacts

Session 13


Time expectancy of spatial data
Time Expectancy of Spatial Data disaster event)

  • Much of the data is needed within 24 hours of the disaster event

    • In place monitoring is critical to data collection

    • Remote sensing imaging is needed immediately

Session 13


Sources of remote sensing data
Sources of Remote Sensing Data disaster event)

  • Digital Globe (Quickbird)

  • Image America

  • SPOT

  • IKONOS

  • Radarsat

  • MODIS

  • AVHRR

  • Landsat

  • LIDAR from public and private providers

Session 13


Uses of remote sensing data
Uses of Remote Sensing Data disaster event)

  • Define the nature and extent of the risk zone

  • Weather conditions

  • Crop, vegetation, building and other environmental damage

  • Status of lifelines

  • Debris characteristics

Session 13


Barriers to using remote sensing data
Barriers to Using Remote Sensing Data disaster event)

  • Price

  • Accuracy of the data

  • Spatial resolution

  • Time to collect and process the data

  • Technical skills of users

Session 13


Barriers to utilizing real time modeling in disaster response
Barriers to Utilizing Real Time Modeling in Disaster Response

  • Processing time of the program

  • Complexity of data input

  • Technical skills required of the program

  • Spatial resolution of the model outputs

  • Accuracy of the model results (limited if any model verification)

  • Price of the modeling program

Session 13


Successful applications of gis and modeling technologies
Successful Applications of GIS and Modeling Technologies Response

  • Baseline data must be current and available

  • Personnel must be trained

  • Software must be integrated

  • Up-to-date computers

  • Facilitate sharing of digital information

Session 13


Question2
Question Response

  • What advantages do outside providers bring to emergency responses that a designated staff member might provide over designating an internal staff member?

Session 13


Question3
Question Response

  • What types of organizational structure are needed for effective use of GIS in emergency response?

Session 13


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