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Disaster Recovery Planning and Emergency Management By- Fort Mojave Tribe All Hazards Planning. Disaster Recovery Planning is no longer a standalone telecom planning requirement, it must:. INTERFACE WITH LOCAL EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT. Best Practice DRP Planning.
INTERFACE WITH LOCAL
REVIEW AND DOCUMENTATION SHEET
This is a historical page that documents your Disaster Recovery Plan actions for review, changes, additions, deletions the affect your program.
Update to appropriate FCC or other agency mandates and at least annually reviewed by Board and General Management and document in Board Meeting Minutes. The core base policy and procedures must be approved, implemented, and followed as operating business practice.
Appendixes are documents that house changeable data and information, i.e., names, titles, phone numbers, employee and vendor contact lists. Appendix may also contain optional standard practices or examples. Appendix information supports changeable data and does not need Board approval.
State the PURPOSE of your organizations DRP. The Fort Mojave Telecommunication Disaster Recovery Plan (DRP) PURPOSE is the business continuity plan or business process contingency plan and describes how FMTI contends with potential disasters that makes the continuation of normal telecommunication functions impossible. The disaster recovery planning involves an analysis of telecom business processes and continuity needs and include a significant focus on disaster prevention.
ESF- 2 COMMUNICATIONS
ESF 2- Communication the support role is to keep open all means of communications on a local, regional and area wide level
Level I. Level I is referred to as a “Low-level Activation”. The EOC is staffed with the daily operating staff members of the Tribe assigned DER staff, who carry out additional duties in the EOC and serve as Manager. Minimum ESFs are called in
Level II. Level II is referred to as a “Medium-level Activation”. Additional trained EOC responders are also called in to staff specific functions within the Management, Operations, Planning, Logistics and Finance/Administration and Intelligence Sections
Level III. Level III is often referred to as a “Full or High-level Activation”. This encompasses the staffing of Levels I and II along with additional trained EOC Responders to staff most, if not all ESF functions
(See Appendix F for Employee, Customer and vendor list)
Appendix C- Hazard Vulnerable Analysis (HVA) for Telecommunications
Cloud Based-Disaster Recovery Systems. Now, virtualization has made servers and apps independent of hardware so there is no need for the duplicate systems. You can even run apps from someone else’s servers, so the need to own any secondary hardware disappears. This is cloud disaster recovery, and it is ideal for small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs).
It comes in two key varieties –hybrid and pure.
Luke Johnson, Dept. of Emergency Response Director
and Fort Mojave Telecom Board Chairman
500 Merriman Avenue Needles, CA 92363
8490 South Hwy 95 Mohave Valley, AZ 86440