Liu b schneider s schwartz r taioli e2017 logistical

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immediate and long-term mental health concerns” (Lieberman-Cribbin, W., Liu, B., Schneider, S., Schwartz, R., & Taioli, E.2017). Logistical Management With the magnitude and overall speed of an mass incident, it is important to have sections who are self-reliant and trained. This helps not only ensure the safety of the responders but increases effective response measures and efficiency. These logistical disciplines working together can establish a solid communications network, provide shelter, food, water and transportation. Having all the basic needs being met along with mitigating measure such as contingency planning and maintenance and repair personnel, a tenacious response effort can be presented to the incident ready to ensure a impact on the front of the emergency situation. 4
References Davis, B. J. (2010). Interagency Logistics Training: Perpetuating the Whole of Government Approach to Disaster Logistics. Army Sustainment , 42 (5), 30–31. Smith, T. C. (2019). The Case for Fema Adopting a Localized Advance Contracting Strategy: Addressing Major Challenges and Issues That Hindered Femas 2017 Hurricane Response and Recovery Efforts. Public Contract Law Journal, 49(1), 193–215. Lieberman-Cribbin, W., Liu, B., Schneider, S., Schwartz, R., & Taioli, E. (2017). Self-Reported and FEMA Flood Exposure Assessment after Hurricane Sandy: Association with Mental Health Outcomes. PLoS ONE, 12(1), 1–15. - org.lopes.idm.oclc.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0170965 5

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