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This course is designed to provide childcare providers with the knowledge to identify, assess, and plan for hazards at their childcare sites. The course objectives include describing the importance of being prepared, identifying hazards and threats, preventing or mitigating the impact of hazards and threats, and developing and maintaining an emergency plan.
The primary audience for this course is childcare providers of all sizes and for all ages of children, including home childcare sites, childcare facilities, nursery schools, camps, scouts, sports programs, faith-based programs, and after-school programs. However, anyone with interest in childcare site preparedness is welcome to participate.
The course also benefits teachers, camp counselors, parents, volunteers, scout leaders, and coaches.
FEMA IS-36A: Preparedness for Child Care Providers Answers
|How do you calculate risk||Probability times Impact|
|Which of the following hazards are NOT preventable||Tornado.|
|Which event does NOT require a review and update of your plan||A random Wednesday.|
|Which is not a specific audience mentioned in the course that you should share your plan with||Local businesses|
|What will directly affect how your business returns to operation following a facility-specific emergency?||When you are done developing it.|
|Which of the following is not part of your business continuity plan||A. Risk assessment|
B. What resources you need to conduct business.
C. Identify your critical tasks and functions.
D. Where to get your resources.
|After you have identified how you will address the highest consequence and most likely hazards and threats for your site||A. You can conduct drills with your children and staff.|
B. Your next step is to get input from your community.
C. You do not need to consider hazards or threats again.
D. Your emergency plan is complete.
|To identify hazards and threats for the emergency plan, consider||A. Hazards that have occurred in only the past 10 years.|
B. Only those hazards that would lead to catastrophic consequences.
C. Those hazards that are most likely and of the highest consequence to your site.
D. Financial loss calculations to prioritize preparedness activities and resources.
|Who should notify emergency services for a non-life threatening emergency||A. The first person to realize there’s an emergency.|
B. The person identified in your plan.
C. The most senior staff member.
D. The person who activates the plan.
|Which of the following statements about preparing your site for an emergency is FALSE||A. It is important to know the severe weather risks that may impact your site.|
B. Being aware of hazards helps you prioritize and plan for the hazards.
C. Only trained professionals can develop emergency plans.
D. An important part of preparing your site is including the whole community to help you identify hazards.
|If there is severe weather forecasted for your area before your site opens, you should||A. Have the children dropped off at the childcare’s evacuation location.|
B. Treat the day like any other.
D. Close the facility.
|Updating your plan is||A. Not necessary|
B. A linear process
D. A cycle
|Recovery from an incident can take a long time, so you should||A. Rely on the community to address recovery efforts for your site.|
B. Wait for an incident to occur to accurately identify necessary recovery processes.
C. Focus your recovery planning only on physical site requirements.
D. Include short-term and long-term procedures for recovery during planning.
|Which of the following is not a plan stakeholder||A. Local schools.|
B. Mail carrier.
C. Parent/Legal guardian.
|Which is not a step on the updated plan flowchart||A. Identify things that didn’t work as planned and any new ideas.|
B. Evaluate how things went. Did the plan work?
C. Develop the original plan.
D. Develop ways to improve things that didn’t work as planned.