NATIONAL RESPONSE FRAMEWORK (NRF) AND NATIONAL INCIDENT

NATIONAL RESPONSE FRAMEWORK (NRF) AND NATIONAL INCIDENT MANAGEMENT SYSTEM (NIMS)Case Overview
NATIONAL RESPONSE FRAMEWORK (NRF)
Implementation of National Response Framework Mission Area
This Implementation effort is consistent with Presidential Policy Directive (PPD)-8. Core capabilities are the distinct elements needed to achieve the National Preparedness Goal (NPG) (See Overview of the National planning Frameworks).
The Response mission area includes 14 core capabilities as follows:PlanningPublic Information and WarningOperational CoordinationCritical TransportationEnvironmental Response/Health and SafetyFatality Management ServicesInfrastructure SystemsMass Care ServicesMass Search and Rescue Operations
10. On-Scene Security and Protection
11. Operational Communications
12. Public and Private Services and Resources
13. Public Health and Medical Services
14. Situational Assessment.
NATIONAL INCIDENT MANAGEMENT SYSTEM (NIMS)
Command and Management: Incident Commander (IC) and Command Staff
According to NIMS, the Incident Command System is responsible for the overall management of a system.
The five management functions of the Incident Command System of an incident are:Incident Command – Sets the incident objectives, strategies, and priorities and has overall responsibility for the incident.Operations – Conducts operations to reach the incident objectives.Planning – Supports the incident action planning process by tracking resources, and collecting/analyzing information.Logistics – Provides resources and needed services to support the achievement of the incident objectives.Finance & Administration Monitors costs related to the incident (NIMS).Case Assignment
NRFRank order (in order of priority) the 14 core capabilities of the NRF. Explain why you rank ordered 1, 2, and 3, respectively. Be specific.Explain how the United States conducts an all-hazards response in the five preparedness mission areas of prevention, protection, mitigation, response, and disaster recovery.
NIMSWhen would a Deputy Incident Commander (Deputy IC) be necessary? Give examples.In The missing piece of NIMS: Teaching incident commanders how to function in the edge of Chaos,the author notes that first responders have to deal with a disaster situation already unfolding, and not “all the pieces fit together nicely.” The author writes about the Five Tenets of Working in Chaos. Please paraphrase each one using your own words.