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Current and Future Capabilities. LTC Neal O’Brien Ohio National Guard Chief, Interagency Operations (J32) Mr. Keven Clouse Ohio Emergency Management Agency Field Liaison District 7. Joint Force Headquarters Columbus, Ohio. Special Staff. Personal Staff. Standard Organization for the

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current and future capabilities

Current and Future Capabilities

LTC Neal O’Brien

Ohio National Guard

Chief, Interagency Operations (J32)

Mr. Keven Clouse

Ohio Emergency Management Agency

Field Liaison District 7

slide2

Joint Force Headquarters

Columbus, Ohio

Special Staff

Personal Staff

Standard Organization for the

ONG during normal/routine

operations.

Governor

State of Ohio

The Adjutant General/

CDR Joint Force HQ

USAR

Emergency Preparedness

Liaison Planners

USMC

USAFR

USN

ATAG-Army

USCG

ATAG-Air

73d

Joint Task Force

16th

Engineer Bde

179th

Air Wing

37th

Bde Combat Team

178th

Fighter Wing

180th

Fighter Wing

121st

Air Refueling Wing

Chief of Staff

174th

Air Defense Bde

371st

Sustainment Bde

J-6

Information Systems

J-3/5/7

Plans and

Operations

J-4

Logistics

J-1

Personnel

J-2

Intelligence

J-8

Comptroller

slide3

1

JTF 73

Ohio National Guard Repository of Capabilities…

5

Engineer

Squadrons

10 Essential Capabilities

  • Command and Control
    • JFHQ-Ohio
    • Joint Reception, Staging, Onward Movement and Integration (JRSOI)
    • Intelligence, Surveillance and Reconnaissance (ISR)
  • CBRNE
    • Civil Support Teams
    • CERF-P
  • Maintenance
  • Aviation
  • Engineer
    • Technical Search/Rescue
  • Medical
    • Mass Decon
  • Communications
  • Transportation
  • Security
  • Logistics

5

Transportation

Companies

2

Engineer

Battalions

6

Communications

Squadrons

4

Mission Support

Groups

2

Signal

Companies

5

Military Police

Companies

4

Medical

Groups

4

Security Police

Squadrons

3

Medical

Companies

1

Aviation

Battalion

(UH-60)

(CH-47)

1

Aviation

Wing (KC-135)

1

Aviation

Wing (C-130)

6

Combat Arms

Battalions

JFHQ

slide5
Joint Force Headquarters – Ohio
    • Provides command and control (24/7 JOC) of all National Guard forces in the state or territory for the Governor; can act as a joint service headquarters for national-level response operations
  • Joint Task Force 73 (formerly 73d Troop Command)
    • Provides command and control of all state military assets deployed in support of civil authorities or a specific incident and facilitates the flow of information between Joint Force Headquarters – State and the deployed units
  • National Guard Reaction Force (NGRF) (437th MP Bn)
    • Provides force protection and security for WMD-CST and CBRNE Teams
  • National Guard Civil Support Team (CST) (full time, specialized unit)
    • Assesses suspected WMD attacks, advises civilian responders on appropriate actions through on-site testing and expert consultation, and facilitates the arrival of additional state and federal military forces
  • Chemical, Biological, Radiological, Nuclear, High-Yield Explosive (CBRNE) Enhanced Response Force Package (CERFP)

(155th CHEM Bn)

    • Responds to a CBRNE incident and supports local, state, and federal agencies managing the consequences of the event by providing capabilities to conduct casualty/patient decontamination, medical support, and casualty search and extraction
slide6

JTF MISSION STATEMENT

At the direction of appropriate authority, the Ohio National Guard (ONG) provides a Rapid Response Force Package JTF within 24 hours capable of providing C3I across the full-spectrum of Homeland Security (HLS) and Homeland Defense (HLD) contingencies for CST, NGRF, CERFP and other essential assets and units; on order, the JTF is capable of providing key DSCA training as well as exercise planning and support to Federal and State authorities and agencies.

slide7

RAPID RESPONSE - NOTICE

  • Prior to Notification - ONG liaisons deploy
  • Prior to Notification - Equipment and personnel pre-positioned (10% call-up)
  • Notification from OEMA to ONG – proclamation for SAD from Governor
  • 60 to 90 minutes (CBRNE/HAZMAT Event) CST Advance Party prepared to deploy
  • 2 to 3 hours (CBRNE/HAZMAT Event) CST Main Body prepared to deploy
  • 2 to 4 hours JTF 73 Early Entry Team prepared to deploy
  • 3 to 5 hours Additional Liaison Officers deploy and arrive
  • 4 to 6 hours Quick Reaction Force prepared to deploy (125 soldiers)
  • 4 to 6 hours JTF73 Main Body prepared to deploy
  • 4 to 6 hours Assessment Teams prepared to deploy
  • 6 to8 hours (CBRNE/HAZMAT Event) CERFP prepared to deploy
  • 6 to 9 hours NGRF prepared to deploy (375 soldiers)
  • 8 to 12 hours Units are prepared to deploy (depending on unit size and location)

EVENT

slide8

RAPID RESPONSE – NO NOTICE

  • Notification from OEMA to ONG – proclamation for SAD from Governor
  • 90 minutes (CBRNE/HAZMAT Event) CST Advance Party deploys
  • 1-3 hours ONG Liaisons deploy
  • 3-6 hours (CBRNE/HAZMAT Event) CST Main Body deploys
  • 6-8 hours Quick Reaction Force deploys and arrives (125 soldiers)
  • 6-8 hours Additional Liaison Officers deploy and arrive
  • 6-8 hours Assessment Teams deploy and arrive
  • 6-12 hours Portions of units and select individuals deploy and arrive
  • 6-8 hours JTF 73 Early Entry Team deploys and arrive
  • 8-12 hours (CBRNE/HAZMAT Event) CERFP deploys and arrives
  • 12-18 hours NGRF deploys and arrives (375 soldiers)
  • 12-18 hours JTF73 Main Body deploys and arrives
  • 12-48 hours Units deploy and arrive

EVENT

slide9
CST performs initial assessment

Calls for additional assets

Homeland Response Force (Ohio)

Civil Support

Team (CST)

Civil Support

Team (CST)

Civil Support

Team (CST)

CERFP

CERFP

CERFP

NGRF

NGRF

HRF COMMAND AND CONTROL AT MISSION SITE

  • 66 CST Personnel
  • 600 CBRNE Personnel
  • 1,000 Security Personnel

1700 PAX

  • NGRF provides security force
  • CERFP provides extraction, medical treatment and decontamination
  • HRF provides command & control

Still requires

support base

TIME

slide11

x

JTF 73

CST

CERFP

QRF

CST

CERFP

TALON SHIELD

  • Flexible multi-echelon scenario based on EF4 Tornado near Newton Falls:
    • Corresponds to Natural Disaster model found in 10 Homeland Defense and Homeland Security Scenarios - JTF 73 alerts, assembles, deploys
    • Creates unknown CBRNE hazards (First Responders, CST, CERFP)
    • Creates significant rubble and debris - search and extraction (First Responders, CERFP)
    • Impacts petroleum, chemical, and industrial facilities - CBRNE surveillance, monitoring, modeling, and decontamination (First Responders, CST, CERFP)
    • Initiates mass evacuations - Military Assistance to Local Enforcement Agencies (MACLEA) (NGRF/QRF)
slide14
Guard Emergency Liaison Officers (GELO) (JFHQ Team from the J-3 DO)
    • Provides liaison with OEMA’s eight Field Liaison District Representatives (both prior to and during emergency operations) – is the Ohio National Guard’s “first responder” to the Field Liaison District and the affected county. The GELO provides guidance and coordination to the individual County LNOs and is responsible for identifying and managing training and exercise opportunities at the field district and county level for the Ohio National Guard. The GELO is required to complete NIMS 100/200/300/400/700/800 as well as the Introduction to Emergency Management program through OEMA
  • County LNO
    • One primary and one alternate for each of Ohio’s 88 counties. The County LNO is the primary liaison to the County EMA prior to and during emergency operations. The County LNO also provides the GELO with the ability to expand or augment his/her staff as required. The County LNO is required to complete NIMS 100/200/700/800
  • Assessment Team(s)
    • A specialized team or individual that provides a specific skill or expertise relevant to the exercise or actual emergency. Assessment Teams are designed to augment the GELO, County LNO or commander of deployed ONG forces in gauging the scope of the emergency, determining adequate resources for the emergency and providing solution to the emergency – Assessment Teams will generally support either an ESF or an Essential Capability
slide15

Ashtabula

Lake

Lucas

Fulton

Williams

Ottawa

Vacant

Geauga

MAJ St. Clair

Cuyahoga

Wood

Defiance

Erie

Sandusky

Henry

Trumbull

Lorain

1

3

Portage

Huron

Summit

Seneca

Paulding

Medina

180th FW

2

37th BCT

Hancock

Mahoning

Putnam

179th AW

Ashland

Van Wert

Wyandot

Crawford

Columbiana

Wayne

Richland

MAJ St. Clair

Stark

Allen

Hardin

Marion

Carroll

Auglaize

Holmes

Mercer

Morrow

MAJ Berry

Tuscarawas

Jefferson

Knox

Logan

5

MAJ Ireland

Shelby

Coshocton

Harrison

Delaware

Union

6

121st ARW

Darke

Champaign

Licking

Miami

MAJ Scott

Guernsey

371st SUS BDE

Belmont

4

Franklin

Muskingum

Madison

Clark

178th FW

Noble

Preble

Montgomery

Monroe

Perry

Fairfield

Greene

Pickaway

Morgan

Fayette

Washington

Hocking

MAJ Stone

Butler

Warren

Clinton

MAJ Stec

Athens

Ross

Vinton

Hamilton

8

Highland

Clermont

Meigs

7

Pike

174th ADA BDE

Jackson

16th EN BDE

Brown

Gallia

Adams

Scioto

Lawrence

8 Regions, Consisting of 11 Counties Each

Note: Number within circleidentifies EMA Field Liaison Districts

1 – 180th Fighter Wing

2 – 179th Air Wing

3 – 37th Brigade Combat Team

4 – 178th Fighter Wing

5 – 121st Air Refueling Wing

6 – 371st Sustainment Brigade

7 – 16th Engineer Brigade

8 – 174th Air Defense Brigade

slide16

SAD FLOW CHART

4 Response coordination and unit selection

3 OEMA requests assistance – Governor’s Proclamation

GOVERNOR

EMAC

OHIO

EMA

THE ADJUTANT

GENERAL

2 Local response is overwhelmed

5 LNOs deploy

Joint ForceHeadquarters

Local

Request for Support

Through Ohio EMA

Director

Of Operations

J-3

Joint Staff

Joint Operations

Center

1 Incident occurs

6 Units respond – alert/deploy

EVENT

7 Response phase ends

County EMA

GELO

COUNTY LNO

ASSESSMENT TEAM

Task Force

Commander

10 LNOs redeploy

9 Units are released/redeploy

8 Mitigation phase begins

sad mission
SAD MISSION

“By order of the Governor and at the direction of the TAG the ONG supports civil authorities to execute the laws of the state; suppress insurrection; repel invasion; act in the event of disaster; promote the health, safety and welfare of the citizens of Ohio.”

CONPLAN OHIO Base Order – excerpt from ORC

STATE ACTIVE DUTY (SAD)

sad process
SAD PROCESS
  • The Ohio Emergency Management Agency (OEMA) determines what situation(s)/emergencie(s) warrant an official declaration from the Governor (usually beginning with requests from county EMA officials)
  • The determination to mobilize the ONG is typically done when all other resources and options are exhausted; or the ONG provides a unique capability not readily available
  • An official Governor’s Proclamation is required to mobilize the ONG for SAD (can be VOCO (verbal) in lieu of a written document)
sad process19
SAD PROCESS
  • OEMA requests ONG support through TAG or his designated representative (Joint Force Headquarters Chief of Staff, J-3 Director of Plans and Operations)
  • Once notified, the ONG alerts primary and special staff members and immediately establishes a Crisis Action Team (CAT) to direct the ONG response under TAG guidance
  • Powerhouse 8 LNOs are alerted by the JOC and sent to support local officials (usually at the county EMA level)
sad process20
SAD PROCESS
  • TAG designates a Joint Task Force (typically JTF 73), or possibly multiple task forces, depending on the scope of the event or emergency – units are alerted
  • County LNOs are alerted by the JOC and sent to support local officials at the determination of the Powerhouse 8
  • The availability of special “Assessment Teams” can augment LNOs in specific areas (Engineering, Security, Logistics, Communications, ect) as required and/or requested
sad process21
SAD PROCESS
  • Units are mobilized in a specific status (SAD, T32, or even T10); most state emergencies are under SAD
  • SAD can evolve into Title 32 or a Title 10 depending on the severity of the event or emergency – there are some differences…
    • SAD: ONG remains under Governor and TAG control with State funding
    • Title 32: ONG remains under Governor and TAG control with Federal funding
    • Title 10: ONG will likely be under Presidential control with Federal funding