KAMM Updates

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Join KAMM – 2022

KAMM offers three membership levels: Individual ($25), Student ($10); and Agency/Organization ($250).  Membership is based on the calendar year (January 1 – December 31). 

Link to Join KAMM.  Pay by Check or by Credit Card. 


2022 KAMM Conference

KAMM Family Reunion: Rooted in Mitigation

Mountain Arts Center, Prestonsburg

We will be in -person this year!

September 19 Preconference Workshops and Activities

September 20 – 22 Annual Conference

Link to KAMM 2022 Conference for info

Link to 2022 KAMM Conference Lodging

Registration will open in in early July. 


Announcing 2022 KAMM Mitigation Awards Nomination 

KAMM is pleased to announce that it is now receiving nominations from members! 

KAMM will recognize a Mitigation Manager of the Year and a Mitigation Project of the Year

Has your community implemented a successful mitigation project?  Is there an exemplary leader who is promoting resiliency through mitigation?  Have you observed partnerships or collaborations that strengthened mitigation in your community?  Nominate them!  

For more info, link to 2022 KAMM Mitigation Award Nominations 

To Nominate link to:

2022 Mitigation Manager of the Year Nominations

2022 Mitigation Project of the Year Nominations



FEMA Announces Dam Safety Grant Opportunities

May 16, 2022

FEMA released the Fiscal Year 2022 Rehabilitation of High Hazard Potential Dam (HHPD) grant program Notice of Funding Opportunity. The grant program is authorized and funded by the Water Infrastructure Improvements for the Nation Act.

The grant program provides technical, planning, design and construction assistance in the form of grants for the rehabilitation of eligible high hazard potential dams.  Eligible applicants must be eligible subrecipients, which include non-federal governments and non-profit organizations.

In Fiscal Year 2022, the High Hazard Potential Dam grant program is being allocated $22 million to continue the program.  Of the total funding, $11.64 million will be available for planning and design activities and $10.36 million will be available for construction-ready activities only. 

Another approximate $11 million is available through the Dam Safety State Assistance Grant Program, bringing the total of available grant funding to $33 million.

This fiscal year’s funding cycle added nearly $15 million through the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act. This is the second funding opportunity funded through the law follows and the March Swift Current announcement.

Summary of each Fiscal Year 2022 Dam Safety Funding Opportunity

Total funds for Rehabilitation of High Hazard Potential Dams: $22 million.

These funds include $11.64 million from the Fiscal Year 2022 Consolidated Appropriations Act and $10.36 million from the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act.

Total funds for National Dam Safety State Assistance: $11 million*.

*These are approximate figures until final calculations are determined.

These funds include $7 million from the Fiscal Year 2022 Consolidated Appropriations Act and $4 million from the Infrastructure Investment and Jobs Act.

Eligible non-federal dams are:

  • Located in a state or territory with a dam safety program.
  • Classified as high hazard potential by the dam safety agency in the state where the dam is located.
  • With a current, approved emergency action plan by the state dam safety agency.

In a state with an enacted dam safety program, the state administrative agency or an equivalent state agency is eligible to apply.  Each eligible state may submit only one grant application.

Eligible subrecipients are encouraged to review the Notice of Funding Opportunity announcement on Grants.gov and apply by the July 15 deadline.

FEMA is offering the following informational webinars for interested applicants to provide an overview of this year’s two dam safety funding opportunities.  Information will include the agency’s funding priorities, application submission and review processes.  Registration information for all upcoming webinars will be provided soon.

For additional updates or more information, visit FEMA.gov.


NFWF Announces Release of the America the Beautiful Challenge Request for Proposals

New program coordinates funding from federal agencies and private sources into one competitive grant program to support conservation across the nation

May 4, 2022

The National Fish and Wildlife Foundation (NFWF) today announced the 2022 Request for Proposals for the America the Beautiful Challenge, a public-private grant program designed to support locally led, voluntary ecosystem restoration projects.  Approximately $85 million in grant funding is available.

This new program will invest in the restoration of watersheds, forests and grasslands while also working toward other goals consistent with the America the Beautiful Initiative, including strengthened resilience, equitable access to the outdoors, workforce development, migration corridors, habitat connectivity and collaborative conservation. 

The America the Beautiful Challenge coordinates funding from multiple federal agencies and private philanthropy into one competitive grant program, following the same conservation approach NFWF has used for nearly four decades.  This streamlines the application process, enabling larger, more impactful cross-boundary projects while making it easier for states, Tribes, territories, local groups, non-governmental organizations and others to apply for multiple funding sources with one application.

The America the Beautiful Challenge will seek to advance conservation and restoration projects that are consistent with at least one of the following core areas of need:

  • Conserving and restoring rivers, coasts, wetlands and watersheds
  • Conserving and restoring forests, grasslands and other important ecosystems that serve as carbon sinks
  • Connecting and reconnecting wildlife corridors, large landscapes, watersheds, and seascapes
  • Improving ecosystem and community resilience to coastal flooding, drought and other climate-related threats
  • Expanding access to the outdoors, particularly in underserved communities

Applicants are encouraged to develop large landscape-scale and/or cross-jurisdictional projects that advance existing conservation plans or are informed by Indigenous Traditional Knowledge.

Proposals are due July 21. For additional information about the America the Beautiful Challenge, please visit: https://www.nfwf.org/challenge.

About the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation – Chartered by Congress in 1984, the National Fish and Wildlife Foundation (NFWF) protects and restores the nation’s fish, wildlife, plants and habitats.  Working with federal, corporate and individual partners, NFWF has funded more than 6,000 organizations and committed $7.4 billion to conservation projects.  Learn more at www.nfwf.org.



Bipartisan Infrastructure Law Funding and Disaster Response Funding – Upcoming Webinars 

This year’s funding will provide up to $6.5 billion in total funding to support $13 billion in water infrastructure. Learn more about this year’s notices of funding availability here.


Water Infrastructure Funding in the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law Webinar

July 13, 2022

1:00 – 2:00 PM ET 

The EPA invites communities to join our July 13 webinar to learn how the Bipartisan Infrastructure Law (BIL) funding can help communities improve their water and wastewater infrastructure.  For example, the BIL invests $43 billion through the State Revolving Funds (SRFs), with a significant portion of funding provided as grants or principal forgiveness loans to disadvantaged communities.

In this webinar, you will hear about:
• How state revolving fund (SRF) program funds work
• How the BIL funding can help communities address water infrastructure challenges
• What resources are available (current and upcoming) for information and technical assistance
• Where to go for more information and to stay in the loop!

The webinar will include an opportunity to submit questions. The webinar presentation will be recorded, and EPA will post the recording and slides online after the webinar.

Register Webinar Registration – Zoom (zoomgov.com) or https://www.zoomgov.com/webinar/register/WN_tvhAEDGwQz2z-ha7Op9YSg


EPA-FEMA MOU Webinar: Disaster Response II

Tuesday, July 19, 2022

1:00 – 3:00 p.m. ET

Dealing with the aftermath of a disaster can be more difficult than the actual disaster itself. Learn how you can work with the Clean Water and Drinking Water State Revolving Funds (SRFs) and the FEMA to expedite financial assistance for water and wastewater utilities in the aftermath of a Presidential-declared disaster using a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) between EPA and FEMA.

Hear first-hand experiences from the SRFs who used the MOU to help communities in their state recover from catastrophic natural disasters. Get the opportunity to ask FEMA’s first responders and EPA’s water professionals for their insights on how to utilize this unique federal partnership so you can get the assistance you need when a disaster strikes. Hear first-hand experience from communities, states and federal agency representatives about their experiences.

This is part two in a series. In case you missed Part 1 of this series, it is available to watch HERE.

Link to Register


Flood insurance and the NFIP’s new pricing methodology

Recurring webinar series

FEMA Region 5’s Flood Insurance Liaison will be hosting a series of webinars about flood insurance through the NFIP and the NFIP’s new pricing methodology known as Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action. 

Topic: Introduction to Flood Insurance through the NFIP

When: Every month on the Third Tuesday at 9:30 AM Central Time.

Where: Zoom.  Registration required

This webinar will introduce key concepts of the NFIP including:
1)    Flood insurance compared to disaster assistance
2)    Eligibility to purchase flood insurance
3)    Coverages
4)    Loss settlement (claims) and appeal

Topic: Introduction to the NFIP’s New Pricing Methodology (Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action)

When: Every month on the Third Tuesday at 1:00 PM Central Time.

Registration Link: Zoom.  Registration required

This webinar will introduce attendees to fundamental concepts of the NFIP’s new pricing methodology (Risk Rating 2.0).  Topics covered include a comparison of the legacy and new methodology, rating variables, and transition rules.

In most cases, there is a 30-day waiting period before flood insurance policies become effective.  Start your preparations early by learning more about flood insurance today.

For more information on the NFIP’s new pricing methodology, visit Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action | FEMA.gov


Community Rating System Webinar Schedule

The CRS Webinar Series provides both live and on-demand training to communities.  The Series includes basic introductory sessions and more advanced topics, most averaging about an hour in length.

For dates and topic, link to CRS Training and Webinars

Link to https://crsresources.org/training/ to register.


Campbell County KY Office of Emergency Management Training Calendar

Campbell County provides in-person training.

Link to the their 2022 calendar.



FEMA Releases Disaster Recovery Reform Act Video

June 2022

FEMA developed an introductory video to the Disaster Recovery Reform Act Section 1206 to arm floodplain administrators, emergency managers, elected officials and other stakeholders in the recovery process. The video will supply stakeholders with the information needed for successful reimbursement of these new eligible activities. Through the narrator’s story following a devastating disaster in her community, viewers will learn key eligibility requirements for communities, work and costs covered under the policy and how to seek reimbursement for these new activities. 

When disaster strikes, many communities have hundreds, if not thousands, of structures to protect against future damage or restore to local codes and standards. Section 1206 of the Disaster Recovery Reform Act authorizes FEMA to reimburse communities that participate in the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) for the resources needed to effectively administer and enforce building codes and floodplain management regulations following a major disaster declaration. This creates new eligible activities through FEMA’s Public Assistance Program to carry out required post-disaster activities, increasing the overall speed of recovery and enhancing NFIP compliance. 

To watch the full video, visit FEMA’s YouTube page


Resilient Building Codes Toolkit Resource

June 2022

HUD added a new page dedicated to Resilient Building Codes and it is now available.  The webpage includes links to the newly released Resilient Building Codes Toolkit and will provide access to the recordings of the Resilient Building Codes Webinar series that took place in Spring 2022.

Why Focus on Building Codes?

Building codes underpin the key health and safety aspects of our built environment.  They are a combination of operational expectations and physical requirements, with variations in interpretation and application based on geographies.  They are governed at the state and local level but nearly always reference international and national codes and standards.  Climate change is a new risk that is not commonly addressed in existing codes and standards.

As Community Development Block Grant Disaster Recovery (CDBG-DR) and CDBG Mitigation (MIT) grantees look to build back from disasters in more resilient ways and seek to mitigate damage from future hazards, understanding the role building codes can play in meeting their goals should not be underestimated.  The Resilient Building Codes Toolkit and Webinar Series are meant to guide the reader to determine what steps make the most sense for their communities to pursue to achieve resilience.

On the resource page:

  • The full Resilient Building Codes Toolkit, including individual links to each document contained within the toolkit
  • The webinar series recordings:
    • Making the Business Case – recorded on April 28, 2022
    • A Practitioner’s Guide – recorded on May 19, 2022
    • Action at the Community Level – recorded on May 26, 2022

Link to View the Resilient Building Codes Page.


FEMA Releases Simple Guides Under Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action

June 2022

FEMA releases Simple Guides for nine different types of structures and their unique characteristics to help agents generate flood insurance policy quotes easier under Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action.

For the first time in the National Flood Insurance Program’s history, policyholders pay premiums that fairly reflect what it costs to insure their property based on their unique flood risk under Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action.  This great change involves many factors and takes time to learn and fully implement.

The guides provide snapshots of important information included in the Flood Insurance Manual and can be used when searching for quick answers and tips. They contain key aspects of the rating and quoting elements for agents and are helpful two-page resources for anyone who wants to understand how flood risk and rates are calculated.

·         Single Family Homes

·        Residential Condo Building

·        Two-to-Four Family Building

·        Residential Unit

·        Residential Mobile Home

·        Other Residential Units

·        Non-Residential Building

·        Non-Residential Unit

·        Non-Residential Mobile Building

To read the nine Simple Guides and other flood insurance resources visit, Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action on FloodSmart.gov.


FEMA, USFA Release Wildland Urban Interface Report

June 2022

FEMA’s U.S. Fire Administration released the “Wildland Urban Interface: A Look at Issues and Resolutions,” report.  The report raises awareness and initiates collaborative efforts to facilitate change in wake of catastrophic wildfire losses in the wildland urban interface.  This report highlights the wildland interface issues in the United States and will help the wildland and structural firefighting community and neighborhoods unite around key actions to reduce risk to themselves, to firefighters and the environment.

Wildfires are among the worst natural and man-made disasters facing our nation.  Factors such as climate change and reduced land management practices are significantly contributing to the cause, increasing the frequency and intensity of wildfires.

Federal agencies are working with partners to address many of the wildland interface challenges discussed in this report.  These efforts include:

  • Increasing forest and rangeland resiliency through prescribed burning and mechanical thinning.
  • Strengthening communication strategies and engagement operations through wildfire prevention and mitigation programs.
  • Proactively planning for and mitigating the continued effects of climate change.
  • Other high-priority areas in the report are also focused on firefighter health and safety, especially mental and behavioral health and public safety through improving evacuation procedures with efforts such as Reverse 911.

Link t0 the Wildland Urban Interface: A Look at Issues and Resolutions,”

To help prepare yourself and your family for wildfires, visit Ready.gov/wildfires.


Partial Implementation of the Federal Flood Risk Management Standard for Public Assistance (Interim)

FEMA Policy 104-22-0003

June 3, 2022

FEMA announced its release of the Partial Implementation of the Federal Flood Risk Management Standard for Public Assistance (Interim) which provides elevation requirements for actions involving structures located in a designated floodplain.

FEMA is committed to leveraging its programs to ensure communities affected by current and future flood risk are less vulnerable to the loss of life and property.  Many communities are faced with aging infrastructure, which can increase risk from major disasters.  As the frequency of these disasters accelerates, the agency must increase climate adaptation investments across the nation.

The Federal Flood Risk Management Standard (FFRMS) is a flood standard established to increase community resilience to flooding.  This policy implements the portion of FFRMS that sets a higher elevation standard for structures in floodplains.

This policy establishes requirements for elevating and floodproofing structures funded under the Public Assistance (PA) program.  Requiring use of FFRMS will help ensure that the federal investment in structures is spent in a manner that improves community resilience.  The policy defines elevation and floodproofing requirements for structures within the 100 and 500-year floodplains.  The costs associated with elevating and floodproofing structures to meet the requirements of this policy are eligible for Public Assistance funding.

FEMA is prioritizing policy changes across its programs that advance the adoption and enforcement of disaster resistant building codes and standards to increase the Nation’s resilience to current and future risks from a changing climate.  FEMA continues to evaluate existing authorities to identify ways in which the agency can strengthen communities before, during, and after disasters across all programs.

Link to Partial Implementation of the Federal Flood Risk Management Standard for Public Assistance


Revised NFIP Technical Bulletin 7 has been Released

May 2022

FEMA Building Science Branch is pleased to announce the release of the National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) Technical Bulletin 7, Wet Floodproofing Requirements and Limitations For Buildings and Structures Located in Special Flood Hazard Areas in Accordance with the National Flood Insurance Program. Future technical bulletins will follow this publication’s new format.

Technical Bulletin 7 (TB 7) provides guidance on the NFIP floodplain management requirements for the design and construction of wet floodproofed buildings and structures in Special Flood Hazard Areas.

TB 7 discusses limitations on the use of wet floodproofing and how to evaluate the feasibility of using wet floodproofing measures for historic structures, agricultural structures and functionally dependent uses.

The major updates in TB-7 include:

  • Updated to be consistent with the requirements of FEMA Policy #104-008-03, Floodplain Management Requirements for Agricultural Structures and Accessory Structures, and FEMA P-2140, Floodplain Management Bulletin, Floodplain Management Requirements for Agricultural Structures and Accessory Structures.
  • Expanded discussion on best practices and measures to reduce flood damage when NFIP compliance is not required.
  • Clarification of when wet floodproofing measures that require human intervention can be used.

TB 7 also discusses NFIP regulations and how building design criteria apply to new construction, substantial improvement and substantial damage.

To learn more about the eleven NFIP Technical Bulletins, visit the FEMA National Flood Insurance Technical Bulletins.

For more information on building science, visit fema.gov/building-science.


FEMA Releases New Flood Insurance Resources

May 2022

If a property owner doesn’t know their flood risk, they cannot know their premium rate or what mitigation actions to consider.

As FEMA rolled out the National Flood Insurance Program’s new rating system, Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action, the agency has heard questions from policyholders and industry partners such as, “How does FEMA calculate my rate?” and “How can I reduce my flood risk and pay less?”

To provide answers to these important questions, FEMA has published new materials to the Risk Rating 2.0: Equity in Action resource webpage on FloodSmart.gov.

These user-friendly educational tools are a part of the agency’s commitment to increasing transparency and communication.  The materials provide in-depth explanations on topics ranging from flood risk variables and individualized policy pricing to discounts and other options available to policyholders.

This collection is updated regularly and insurance providers are encouraged to use and share these resources to help their clients protect lives and to help close the flood insurance gap.


What’s Changed in Risk Rating 2.0 and CRS

May 2022

Risk Rating 2.0 (RR 2.0) rating methodology now incorporates a wide range of rating variables; however, two major ones that are no longer used are Base Flood Elevations and flood zones.  In the old methodology (RR 1.0), properties in moderate-low risk zones (e.g., B, C, X) with minimal losses could qualify for a lower-cost Preferred Risk Policy (PRP); however, they did not receive a CRS discount.  If they did not qualify for the PRP, they could be written as a standard-rated Zone X policy and receive 5% or 10% discount depending upon the CRS Class.  Buildings in Zone A would get the full discount.

In RR 2.0, because the flood zone is no longer a rating variable, the discount that had applied to just Zone A policies now applies to all policies.  So, a policy in Zone X receives the same discount.  While there are numerous variations and nuances.

Link to the two-page Fact SheetRR+2.0 Fact Sheet and CRS.


FEMA Updates State and Local Mitigation Planning Policy Guides

April 19, 2022

FEMA updated its state and local mitigation planning policy guides to reflect programmatic and administrative regulatory changes.  The agency routinely updates the policies to continually improve and better support stakeholders in meeting federal requirements when creating hazard mitigation plans.

The updated policies facilitate consistent evaluation and approval of state and local hazard mitigation plans and promote mitigation planning and risk-informed decision-making.  They also support stakeholders in meeting federal requirements with their hazard mitigation plans to receive certain types of funding.

These are the next generation of policies that reinforce resilience as a whole-community effort that builds state and local capabilities to plan for long-term risk reduction, climate change and equitable outcomes.  Changes to state and local policies include:

The policies will become effective for all mitigation plan approvals one year from the official release date.  This provides a one-year transition period for state and local governments to meet the new requirements.

As of March 31, 85% of the nation’s population live in communities with current mitigation plans.  FEMA-approved hazard mitigation plans are required for certain types of federal grant funding.

The policies are the official interpretation of the requirements in the Robert T. Stafford Disaster Relief and Emergency Assistance Act, as amended and other federal statutes as well in federal regulations, specifically Title 44 Code of Federal Regulations Part 201 Mitigation Planning.

Visit FEMA’s Policy Update webpage to learn more. 


Hurricane and Flood Mitigation Handbook for Public Facilities

April 6, 2022

Hurricane and Flood Mitigation Handbook for Public Facilities – FEMA P-2181, is a new tool released this year that can help state, local, tribal and territorial governments, public facilities, private nonprofits, and others seeking ways to reduce hurricane and flood risk to public infrastructure facilities.

The Handbook presents an introduction and 30 fact sheets that provide technical guidance and recommendations for applying mitigation best practices. The fact sheets have information about improving public facilities and other infrastructure vulnerable to flood and wind damage. This Handbook also has best practices developed from decades of hurricane and flood disaster evaluations.

Topics include Roads, Water Control Facilities, Buildings, Public Utilities and Parks, Recreation. The work of FEMA’s Mitigation Assessment Teams, which analyze damaged structures after a disaster to identify ways to increase resilience, enhances the material presented here.

Link to Hurricane and Flood Mitigation Handbook for Public Facilities


EPA Tool Provides the Public with Customized Updates on Local Enforcement and Compliance Activities

March 22, 2022

EPA announced the release of a new web tool, called “ECHO Notify,” that empowers members of the public to stay informed about important environmental enforcement and compliance activities in their communities.  Through ECHO Notify, users can sign up to receive weekly emails when new information is available within the selected geographic area, such as when a violation or enforcement action has taken place at a nearby facility. 

ECHO Notify provides information on all EPA enforcement and compliance activities as well as activities of state and local governments under the Clean Air Act, Clean Water Act, Resource Conservation and Recovery Act, and the Safe Drinking Water Act.  

Increased transparency leads to stronger deterrence of environmental violations.  As more people play an active role in protecting their neighborhoods from pollution, EPA has developed ECHO Notify so that finding updates on environmental enforcement and compliance activities is as easy as checking your email.

Link to EPA’s website ECHO Notify,. On the homepage, you can: 

  • Select a geographic area and/or facility ID(s)
  • Choose the type of compliance and enforcement information of interest

EPA has prepared a short video that provides an overview of ECHO Notify and explains how to use it.  Link to the video, ECHO Tutorial: Intro to ECHO NotifyEXITEXIT EPA WEBSITE.


Catalog of FEMA Building Science Resources, 6th Edition – FEMA P-787 

January 2022

FEMA’s Building Science and Earthquake and Wind Programs Branches have compiled this catalog of available FEMA publications for natural hazards.  The publication descriptions are first organized by primary hazard  earthquake, food, high wind, hurricane, multi-hazard, other hazards, Mitigation Assessment Team (MAT) program, and building codes resources – and then by stakeholder groups  individuals and homeowners, teachers and kids, private sector and small business, community planning and policy, building professionals and engineers (contractors, builders, engineers, and architects), and private sector and small business and are further arranged by subject areas and ordered alphabetically.

Link to download  P-787 Catalog of FEMA Building Science Resources


FEMA Updates Community Resilience Exercise Guide 

November 9, 2021

FEMA releases updates to the Long-Term Community Resilience Exercise Resource Guide, a “one-stop-shop” for any jurisdiction or organization interested in using a climate-focused exercise to better understand their long-term risk and evaluate actions to mitigate them. 

Exercises provide an effective forum for the public to develop a common understanding of risk, assess current capabilities, and identify preparedness gaps and other needs to be addressed through future planning.  The guide is helpful for planning and conducting scenario-based exercises.  It uses different time horizons and levels of climate risk to help visualize the future and evaluate options for constructive action to adapt to climate changes already occurring and those to come.  This guide equips users with:

  • A dictionary with common terms to ensure a shared understanding of climate-related terminology and principles before an exercise.
  • Tools and templates for planning and conducting climate-focused exercises.
  • Resources including funding opportunities, risk assessments and training programs.

Link to the Guide –  FEMA_Advisory_FEMA_Updates_Community_Resilience_Exercise_Guide

The guide offers the latest Homeland Security Exercise and Evaluation Program (HSEEP) guiding principles, new discussion prompts specific to climate change and social justice, and noteworthy resources from across the interagency. 


Mobile Tools

USGS Mobile Flood Tool

The U.S. Geological Survey released a mobile tool that provides real-time information on water levels, weather, and flood forecasts all in one place. The new USGS National Water Dashboard will help inform forecasting, response, and recovery efforts for agencies such as the National Weather Service, FEMA, U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, and other federal, state and local agencies.


FEMA Mobile App Introduces New Mitigate Your Risk Section

Features in the App

  • Receive real-time alerts from the National Weather Service for up to five locations nationwide.
  • Share real-time notifications with loved ones via text, email and social media.
  • Learn emergency safety tips for over 20 types of disasters, including fires, flooding, hurricanes, snowstorms, tornadoes, volcanoes and more.
  • Locate open emergency shelters and disaster recovery centers in your area where you can talk to a FEMA representative in person.
  • Prepare for disasters with a customizable emergency kit checklistemergency family plan, and reminders.
  • Connect with FEMA to register for disaster assistance. 
  • Follow the FEMA blog.

Download the FEMA Mobile App.




Mitigation Matters!  

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