Emergency Preparedness Assessment and Plan
Emergency Preparedness Training
From a Nationwide
An estimated 25 percent of businesses do not reopen following a major disaster, 90% will not recover if not open with 5 days.
While more than a third (38%) of small business owners say it is not important for their business to have a disaster recovery plan, over two-thirds (69%) have an evacuation plan at home.
For many without a plan for their business, disaster recovery is simply a low priority (34%). Time (11%) or cost (15%) play little roles in the decision not to have a written disaster recovery plan in place.
For companies with fewer than 50 employees, only one in five (18%) have a disaster recovery plan.
44% of small business owners say they don’t have access to generators — and 66% don’t even have business interruption insurance.
Nationwide has processed more than $417 million in catastrophe claims related to small businesses since January 2013.
71% of small-business owners don’t have business interruption insurance, which can be vital to survival since an estimated 25% of businesses never reopen following a major disaster.
21% of small-business owners without a written disaster plan said they don’t have one because it’s not a high priority for them.
22% of small-business owners have already been impacted by a natural disaster
Disaster Mitigation Plan
Our session will assist business in planning to thrive not just survive in the event of a disaster or any unplanned business interruption. Statistically, 90% of businesses that do not reopen quickly, within five days will fail.
Protecting your Employees &
Protecting your files
Assessing your Risk &
Developing a Communications Plan
Taking inventory &
According to the Government Accountability Office
As of December 31, 2017, 19 federal agencies had entered into contracts and obligated over $5.6 billion on those contracts to support efforts related to Hurricanes Harvey, Irma, and Maria. The Department of Homeland Security, including the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA), and Department of Defense components, including the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, accounted for approximately 97 percent of those obligations.
Federal agencies are generally required to award contracts based on full and open competition. However, agency may award a contract non-competitively when the need for goods and/or services is urgent—as in the case of a natural disaster.
Is your company prepared to help your community
when in crucial need or to seek contract opportunities to assist
in the next disaster recovery?
Learn how to develop continuity, create a plan that prepares you for a disaster, and creates the ability to take advantage of Contracting Opportunities that assist in the disaster recovery.