And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual




НазваниеAnd Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual
страница14/14
Дата конвертации27.10.2012
Размер0.57 Mb.
ТипДокументы
1   ...   6   7   8   9   10   11   12   13   14

Prints, negatives, and transparencies:


l Keep non replaceable and other high priority items wet, and contact professional conservator for advice. If the freeze method is chosen (this is usually not the preferred method), do it within 48 hours. Salvage priority items in the following order: (1) color photographs, (2) prints, (3) negatives and transparencies.


l Do not touch emulsions while handling.


l Rinse photographs gently in shallow baths of clear, cool water; never rub or scrub. Keep immersion time to a minimum, and then air dry in a cool, dry environment.


l Treat slides like photographs, but remove them from their mounts if theyve been penetrated by silt.


l Pack non priority items in garbage bag lined containers and keep them in cold water (preferably 60 degrees F. or lower). Air dry as time permits. If frozen, thaw and air dry.


l Only vacuum freeze dry items that were kept wet and then frozen within 48 hours, with the images interleaved with wax paper. In this process, most of the moisture passes through a liquid state before it vaporizes. Some further damage, therefore, might occursuch as running or feathering out of water soluble inks and dyes, and blocking or sliding of photographic gelatin layers. Freeze drying is preferred.


Wet collodian (ambrotypes, tintypes, pannotypes) and daguerreotypes:


l Dry immediately.


l Handle with care.


l Pack horizontally in padded containers to protect glass.


l Air dry face up.


l Never freeze wet collodian types. If you are uncertain about the type of photograph, dont freeze it.


Nitrates with solution emulsions:


l Immediately freeze non replaceable and other high priority items.


l Do not blot.


l Air dry non priority items.

SOUND AND VIDEO RECORDINGS


n Preparedness procedures


(Same as for Books and Papers above.)


n Recovery procedures


l Dry non replaceable and other high priority items within 48 hours. Freezing is untested.


l Pack vertically in plastic or cardboard boxes.


l Hold disks by the edges and avoid shocks, such as dropping.


l Air dry.

Appendix 7


SAMPLE EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS PLAN INDEX

(not meant to be all inclusive)


Accident/illness procedures and report forms


Alarm call procedures for fire, burglary, and other emergencies


Alarm malfunction procedures


Annual review and update


Artificial resuscitation procedures and updated list of trained staff


Bomb threat procedures; how to handle suspicious objects


Chain of command


Chemical spill procedures and location of cleanup equipment


Command Center location, phone number, person in charge


Communications systems:


Command Center

Internal communications

Public relations


Conservation services with complete list of names, addresses and phone numbers


Conservation suppliers with complete list of names, addresses and phone numbers


Conservators with complete list of names, addresses and phone numbers

Disaster procedures:


Earthquake

Fire

Flooding

Hurricane

Ice and snow

Nor'easter

Tsunami

etc.


Disaster kits or suitcase


Disaster Recovery Coordinator


Disturbed visitor procedures


Earthquake procedures


Electrical outage procedures


Electric shut off switches


Elevations of all structures and floor or deck plans


Emergency assembly area location


Emergency Command Center location and phone number


Emergency shut off valve locator map


Emergency telephone numbers with response times


Emergency supply depot


Emergency procedures:


Earthquake

Fire

Flooding

Hurricane

Ice and snow

Nor'easter

Tsunami

etc.


Emergency Response Teams


Energy emergency procedures


Evacuation assembly area


Evacuation procedures from museum


Evacuation procedures from region with map showing quickest exit routes


Explosion procedures


Fire procedures, location of fire extinguishes


Fire pull boxes


First aid kits


First aid, staff and training


Flooding procedures


Floor and deck plans; location of water, gas, electric cut off valves; ventilating, heating, and AV systems; fire and security systems; hazardous material storage; transformers with PBCs; location of high priority collections, etc.


Gas shut offs


Ground floor elevations of building


Hazardous materials storage


Insurance carrier and notification procedures


Maps (evacuation routes, etc.)


Media spokesperson


Medical emergencies and procedures


NOAA weather stations with kHz identifiers


Phone numbers


Photographic documentation of damage


Power outage procedures


Power shut offs


Propane gas shut offs


Post disaster review


Priorities


Public relations


Pump location(s)


Review and drills


Resource directories


Safety Officer


Security Officer


Security procedures and philosophy


Shut offs:


Electric

Gas

Sewer

Water


Smoke damage


Staff emergency assignments with alternate designations


Staff phone numbers


Staff trained in first aid and artificial resuscitation


Supplies and equipment, list and locations


Suspicious objects

Telephone numbers


Telephone procedures for staff


Transformers


Training and drills


Ventilation system locations


Volunteers


Weather television station


[Note: many subjects should have multiple listings for speedy referencee.g. power outage procedures and electrical outage procedures]


Refer to Appendix 6 for a summary of preparedness procedures for each major disaster category.


Appendix 8


SAMPLE DISASTER PREPAREDNESS PLAN

TELEPHONE DIRECTORY


Emergency 911


Amateur Radio Emergency Services (AREA)


Area Radio Relay League, Inc. (ARRL)


Civil Defense


Conservators (furniture, textiles, painting, photographs, objects, paper, etc.)


Craftsmen (plaster, carpenter, roofer, boatwright, etc.)


Emergency Operating Center for your city and/or county


Emergency Volunteers


Fire department (including bomb disposal and hazardous waste disposal units)


Hardware stores


Hospital(s)


Insurance Agent(s)


National Guard


National Hurricane Center and Hurricane Hot Line


Police (local and state) and FBI


Public Works, Engineer, Water and Sewage Service for your city and/or county


Radio Amateur Civil Emergency Services (RACES)


Security system


Services:


Architect

Computers

Electrical

Emergency power

Exterminator

Gas

Heat and AC

Lawyer

Locksmith

Plumbing

Portable toilets

Telephone

Tree removal

Truck rental

Trucking/moving

etc.


Staff (both home and office numbers)


Disaster Recovery Coordinator

Emergency Response Team members

Safety officer

Security officer


State department for environmental protection, natural resources, cultural resources, state historic preservation officer, etc.


U.S. Coast Guard


NOAA, national and local weather offices, and radio stations with kHz identifier


Weather television station


Appendix 9


SAMPLE FORMS


Standard Facility Report Form


Damage Assessment Form


Appendix 10


CAMM DISASTER NETWORK


It is the intent here to ask every CAMM member to fill out a CAMM Emergency Network form listing personnel, supplies, and equipment they are willing to provide in exchange for being a part of the network. We need to address possible problems, such as distances, costs, etc.


INSTITUTION STAFF


List each CAMM member who will participate


List all staff designated by their institution who will assist (pending

supervisory approval). An asterisk (*) denotes staff members designated to locate volunteers in their institution.









INSTITUTION EQUIPMENT AVAILABLE FOR LOAN


Items may include pumps, generators, vehicles, wet vacuums, buckets, mops, brooms, tarps, dehumidifiers, etc.



CAMM Disaster Assistance Questionnaire


YESNO


1. Are you able to lend equipment? o o

(List equipment from attached list. You may circle items

on the list if you wish)


2. Are you able to lend vehicles? o o (List types and whether a driver is available (e.g. flat bed,

truck, van, station wagon, crane truck, forklift, etc.)


3. Can you arrange for short term storage space? o o

Approximate size:

Climate control? o o Adequate security? o o


4. Will you send volunteers? o o


(List numbers of potential volunteers and areas of

assistance specialtye.g. conservation, ship repair,

security, construction, etc.).


5. Whom should be contacted when in need of assistance

that your institution has indicated it may be able to provide?


Name:

Title:

Phone Number:

FAX #:

e mail address:


Alternate:

Title:

Phone Number:

FAX #:

e mail address:


Name of CAMM institution:

Address:



Appendix 11


CAMM EMERGENCY/DISASTER REFERENCE LIBRARY


The Blunt White Library of Mystic Seaport Museum, Inc. has agreed to receive, index, catalog, and make available to CAMM all the reports, publications, videos, etc. which have been accumulated during the preparation of this manual. Following is a brief index to this collection for your convenience and use.


Appendix 12

CONSERVATION INFORMATION NETWORK BIBLIOGRAPHY


There are many disaster planning and conservation bibliographies already compiled and easily accessible. One of the more complete is a bibliography compiled by Toby Murry, which appeared in Sally A. Buchanans Disaster Planning, Preparedness and Recovery for Libraries and Archives, a 1988 RAMP study, with guidelines, published by The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO). A copy is available in the CAMM Emergency/Disaster Reference Library at the Blunt White Library of Mystic Seaport Museum.


The most complete and up to date information, however, is the international Conservation Information Network (CIN). This network is a collaborative venture designed to improve the collection and distribution of information essential to the conservation and restoration of both movable and immovable cultural property. Network subscribers gain access to :


 An up to date bibliography of technical conservation and

conservation related literature via the Bibliographic Conservation Information Network (BCIN). Approximately 120,000 citations are currently in the database.


 Detailed information on commercial products used in conservation via the Materials Conservation Information Network (MCIN). There are currently six major product categories: adhesives, consolidants, coatings, pesticides, backing and support materials, and solvents.


 Field and lab reports on the practical application of commercial products used in conservation.


 Names, addresses, and product lines of suppliers and manufacturers of conservation products, available in a standard format from a single source via the manufacturers' conservation information network (ACIN).


 An electronic mail service that enables colleagues from various parts of the globe to consult with one another quickly, easily, and inexpensively.


 A 24 hour hotline.


Access to on line use of these services can obtained for a one time registration fee of $50.00 and an annual renewable fee of $35.00. The cost of searching the Network is significantly lower than the rate charged by commercial database vendors. An IBM, IBM compatible, or Macintosh computer with a 300/1200/2400 baud modem is all that is needed to send and receive information using the network. The Smithsonian Institution Conservation Analytical Laboratory (see Appendix 3) is a subscriber.

1 Russell Booth, "Disaster Preparedness For The Historic Naval Vessel" in A Curatorial Handbook For Historic Naval Vessels (Historic Naval Ships Association of North America, Inc., 1993), pp. 53 56.

2 Examples include The Maines and Associates' "Disaster Preparedness Plan Text Template for Museums, Archives and Libraries" (1 800 724 0073) and Recovery Management, Inc's "REXSEYS," a model business recovery plan (508 486 8866).

3 The Navys specifications for ship models are explained in Dana M. Wegner, Museum Standards and Ship Models: The Influence of Professionalism, Nautical Research Journal 39, #1 (March 1994), pp. 44 49.

4 Carl L. Nelson, Protecting the Past from Natural Disasters, National Trust for Historic Preservation, 1991.
1   ...   6   7   8   9   10   11   12   13   14

Похожие:

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconPart 1: The Magical Disaster Tour: What I did and Didn’t Learn About Library Disaster Plans in the Aiken-Augusta Area

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconEmissions Inventory (leci) 2003 Methodology Manual (hereafter, Manual) contains information supplied by the Environment Group's Energy Team, Greater London

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconThis manual is a compilation of flight training maneuvers and procedures for the Piper Arrow. This manual provides standardized procedures for completing each

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconEmergency Preparedness for Dialysis Facilities

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconDisaster grads

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconAn Economic and Ecological Disaster for the Whole Region?

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual icon3. Disaster Response- officer at Division 10-21

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconInteroperability as a Function of Disaster Response

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconUq – No Economic Recovery Now

And Disaster Preparedness and Recovery Manual iconEnvironmental Disaster Threaten Humankind's Future


Разместите кнопку на своём сайте:
lib.convdocs.org


База данных защищена авторским правом ©lib.convdocs.org 2012
обратиться к администрации
lib.convdocs.org
Главная страница