FEMA Region VIII/State of Utah Wasatch Range Catastrophic

Report
FEMA Region VIII/State of Utah
Wasatch Range
Catastrophic Earthquake
Planning
Region 8
Regional Response Team Meeting
April 19, 2011
Project Leads
• Planning Co-Leads
– Mike Pendergrass – FEMA Region VIII
[email protected]
303-235-4951 (office)
303-746-3640 (mobile)
– Judy Watanabe – State of Utah, DHS
• HQ FEMA Planning Lead
– Sharon Blades
2
Wasatch Catastrophic Earthquake Planning Approach
3
The Collaborative Planning Team
15 Integrated Working Groups
State Lead Planner
FEMA Lead Planner
ESF Representatives
Technical Advisors (GIS, NWS, Modelers)
Key Stakeholders (State, local and Federal)
DHS Protective Security Advisor
FEMA Subject Matter Experts (Mitigation, NPD,
Logistics, Recovery)
Private Industry (Airlines, shipping, retailers)
Agency Representatives (State and Federal)
Non Governmental Agencies
4
Participating Organizations
Local
Cities:
 Salt Lake City
 Sandy
 Brigham City
 South Jordan
 Park City
 Midvale
 Murray
 Taylorsville
 West Valley
Counties:
 Salt Lake County
 Davis County
 Weber County
 Tooele County
State
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UT Homeland Security
Utah National Guard
Transit Authority
Unified Fire Authority
Unified Police
Department
 Water Conservancy
District
 International Airport
Federal
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DHS
FEMA
DOJ
DOT
EPA
USFS
GSA
HHS
USDA
VA
NORTHCOM
NGB
USACE
WAPA
NGO, VOLAG, Education,
Private Industry
 ARC
 LDS Church
 Salvation Army
 University of Utah,
 Salt Lake Community
College
 Utah Office of
Education
 Utah Education
Network
 All West
 Rocky Mountain Power
 Questar
 Qwest
 Tesoro Corporation
 Zions Bank
5
Draft Mission Statement
The mission of the unified effort of the
Local, State and Federal emergency
response team is to support the needs and
of the impacted areas by saving and
sustaining human life, minimize suffering
and stabilizing critical infrastructure hazards
impacts associated with a catastrophic
earthquake in the Wasatch Range of Utah.
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7.0 Magnitude
Earthquake Scenario
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Major Earthquake History
of the Wasatch Fault
• At least 25 surface-faulting earthquakes
(M7.0+) in the last 10,000 years
• Average time between surface-faulting
earthquakes on the five central segments
(Brigham City to Nephi) is 300-400 years
• Most recent larger earthquake was about 350
years ago on the Nephi Segment
8
Basin and Range Province
• Salt Lake City is west of the Wasatch Range, which forms the eastern
boundary of the actively extending Basin and Range Province.
• Slow stretching of the Earth’s crust across this province produces small
to large earthquakes on normal faults, such as the Wasatch fault
zone.
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Salt Lake City Segment
10
7.0 M Earthquake Scenario
• A 7.0 magnitude earthquake
hits the Salt Lake segment of
the Wasatch front.
• Shaking continues as long as 1
minute in some areas
• Earthquake affects 80% of the
population of Utah
– Covering 120 miles from
north to south
• High chance for Aftershocks
– Statistically, expect one 6.0
M and several 5.0 M within
72 hours
11
12
$70,000,000,000
In Damages and Losses
Building Losses
 $35 billion in building-related losses
 25% of the estimated losses were
related to the business interruption
of the region
 Largest loss sustained by residential
occupancies which make up over
60% of the total loss
Transportation Losses
 Inventory: $27 billion
 Economic: $948 million
Utility Lifeline Losses
 Inventory: $7 billion
 Economic: $587 million
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64,000
Buildings Collapse
• Over 204,000 buildings moderately
damaged
– 38% of the buildings in the
region
• 82% of the completely destroyed
buildings are unreinforced masonry
buildings
14
Water Gas Power
Life Lines Severed
Electrical Power
• 257,352 households without
power
• 8 electrical facilities damaged
Water/Waste Water
• 306,712 households without
potable water
• 3,319 breaks and leaks in
potable water pipelines
• 5 waste water treatment
facilities damaged
• 2625 breaks and leaks in waste
water pipelines
Natural Gas
• 1 natural gas facility damaged
• 98 breaks and leaks in natural gas
pipelines
Oil Systems
• 45 breaks and leaks in oil
pipelines
• 8 oil facilities damaged
Communications
• 20 communications facilities
damaged
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Critical Facilities Damaged
• Hospitals: 16 (of 39) damaged
– Of the 5,713 existing hospital beds only 1,428 (25%) are
available for use
•
•
•
•
Schools: 105 (of 853) damaged
EOCs: 25% damaged
Police Stations: 4 (of 89) damaged
Fire Stations: 18 (of 212) damaged
16
Transportation Impacted
• Salt Lake City International Airport
– Major damage to all runways, ramps
and taxiways
– Damage to terminals 1 and 2
• Major highways damaged making ground
transportation difficult and impacting
egress and traffic around the city
– Severe damage to sections of
I-80, I-15 and I-215
• Bridges
– 140 damaged beyond repair
– 469 moderately damaged
• Railways
– Rail lines twisted and
severed in several areas;
rail yards damaged
17
161 Fires
• Following the earthquake
– 161 ignitions that burn about 7.62 sq. mi
– Burn about $1.8 billion of building value
18
97,700
Households Displaced
• 62,000 people seek temporary
shelter in public shelters
• Over 200,000 seek shelter on
their own
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Planning Objectives
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Whole Community - Core Capabilities
These core capabilities represent the highest priority essential functions
necessary for both saving and sustaining lives, and stabilizing the site and the
situation within 72 hours. The first six “enable” a rapid and effective response,
while the remainder explicitly address the needs and priorities of the people
and communities impacted by the catastrophic event.
ENABLES RESPONSE
• Situational Assessment
• Public Messaging
• Command, Control, &
Coordination
• Critical Communications
• Environmental Health & Safety
• Critical Transportation
SURVIVOR NEEDS
• On-Scene Security and Protection
• Mass Search and Rescue Operations
• Health and Medical Treatment
• Mass Care Services
• Public & Private Services &
Resources
• Stabilize and Repair Essential
Infrastructure
• Fatality Management Services
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Planning Objectives
• Utah Catastrophic Earthquake Planning Objectives were
grouped into four separate but overlapping areas of
response:
– Coordination and Communications
– Emergency Services
– Health and Human Services
– Infrastructure
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Emergency
Services
23
Planning Objectives
Emergency Services
:
• Establish Air Operations to assist with situational awareness
to support federal, state, and local response operations
• Conduct specialized search and rescue operations for 1,500
survivors within the impacted area.
• Reduce Hazards: Suppress Fire, Contain Hazardous Materials
– Provide fire response capabilities to address 161 structural
fires within the impacted area within the first 72 hours.
– Support response operations to one (1) damaged natural gas
facility and area support to 98 damaged natural gas line breaks
– Support response operations to eight (8) damaged oil
processing facilities and area support to 45 damaged oil line
leaks
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Planning Objectives
Emergency Services (cont’d):
• Conduct Safety Assessments including priority building
inspections and environmental monitoring
– Provide Conduct safety assessments on priority buildings to
include a total of 204,000 damaged structures; including 16
hospitals, 105 schools, 4 police stations, and 18 fire stations.
– Perform safety assessments of the impacted area through
environmental monitoring.
• Safety, Security, and Support for Response Operations
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Infrastructure
Infrastructure
26
Planning Objectives
Infrastructure:
• Stabilize, Assess, and Prioritize Utilities for Critical
Infrastructure (e.g. Water/Wastewater, Power,
Communications & Natural Gas)
• Establish Lines of Supply: Air, Rail, and Roads
• Supply Emergency Food, Water and Sanitation Needs for the
general public and Response Operations
• Establish and Maintain Emergency Power and Fuel Lines of
Supply
• Conduct Debris Clearance to support Response Operations
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Selected Key Planning Issues
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Current Planning Status
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Current Planning Status
Major Meetings Held:
• Project Kickoff – May 2010
• CPT – June 10, 2010; August 12, 2010
• SLSC – July 20, 2010
• IWGs for Planning Assumptions and Objectives
– August – September 2010 (15 meetings, over 251
stakeholders)
• ESF 6 Strategies Workshop March 1, 2011
• Resources and Shortfalls Workshop – March 2-3, 2011
• HQ FEMA Information Analysis Briefing – 1 April 2011
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Plan and Exercise Calendar of Events
April 2011
Information Analysis Briefing to SLSC
May 2011
Utah ShakeOut Logistics Tabletop Exercise (TTX)
June 2011
Catastrophic Mutual Aid Plan (CMAP) TTX
June - August 2011
Course of Action (COA) Workgroups
July 11-14, 2011
Regional Interagency Steering Committee Meeting (SLC)
and Command, Control and Coordination COA
November 2011
Draft Catastrophic Earthquake Plan complete
December 2011
Utah ShakeOut Plan Validation TTX
January 2012
Plan Briefing to HQ/SLSC
January 2012
Utah ShakeOut Senior Leadership TTX
February 2012
Finalize and distribute plan
April 17-19, 2012
Utah ShakeOut 2012 Functional Exercise
June 2012
Utah ShakeOut Recovery TTX
Green – Plan development
Blue – Exercise series
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COA Workgroups
Work Group Schedule
 Purpose: Develop the concept of operations
for each of the key objectives
– Who does what, when?
 Format:
– Workgroups based on the 13 core
capabilities
– Each with a 2 to 3 day workshop
 Goal is to complete the draft plan in
November 2011
Utah
ShakeOut
TTX
May, 2011
APR
Info Analysis
Brief to SLSC
Apr 2011
MAY
June 1-3
Public Messaging
June 13-14
Critical Communications
June 15-16
Environmental Health & Safety
June 21
On Scene Security and Protection
June 22-23
Critical Transportation
June 28-30
Mass Search and Rescue
July 6-7
Command, Control & Coordination
July 13-14
Mass Care Services
July 19-21
Public & Private Services/ Resources
July 26-28
Stabilize/Repair Essential Infrastructure
Aug 2-4
Health and Medical Treatment
Aug 15-16
Fatality Management
Aug 17
Plan
Validation
TTX
Dec 2011
CMAP
TTX
Jun 2011
JUN
Situational Assessment
JUL
COA Workgroups
Jun – Aug 2011
AUG
SEP
OCT
NOV
Draft Plan
Complete
Nov 2011
Senior
Leadership TTX
Jan 2012
DEC
Plan Brief to
SLSC
Jan 2012
JAN
Utah ShakeOut
Functional
Exercise
Apr 17-19, 2012
FEB
MAR
Finalize and
distribute plan
Jan 2012
APR
Recovery
TTX
Jun 2012
MAY
35
JU
Questions
36

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