Human factors

 

Download the table below >Human factors

 

                              Conceptual compilation of the results collected in 2018 2019 during Fire-in workshops about Human factors
I. HIGH FLOW OF RESPONSE IN HOSTILE ENVIRONMENTII. HIGH IMPACT, LOW FREQUENCY EMERGENCIES 

III. MULTI AGENCY / MULTI-LEADERSHIP
ENVIRONMENT  

IV. HIGH LEVEL OF UNCERTAINTY
Use technology to assess risks and
minimize responders engagement

Forecast and simulate complex scenarios 
Technological tools to
support data sharing
 
Get a clear
picture of the risk
evolution

1. Population:

Subgroups and specific characteristics.


2. Volunteers and firstresponders:

Train tolerance to frustration boosting
psychological resilience
between.

1. Responders and Policy makers:
a) Expectations on decision-making
processes
b) Reactions not only of the people
and communities but also of
responders and policy makers


2. Decision making framework:
Integrate human behaviour patterns information.


3. Governance framework:
a) That facilitate the decisionmaking process to solve
emergencies
b) Beyond the assumption of
individual responsibilities.

  

 

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Towards an Integrated Fire Management

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Fire is a natural process and as such, humans have been living with fire for a long time. However, recent wildfires in traditionally fire prone areas of Southern Europe have shown that fire behaviour has changed beyond what is currently understood. This shows the need for a better approach to prevention and adaptation. In Northwest Europe, traditionally seen as less fire prone, people on the ground are seeing the increased dangers of fire to their communities; yet awareness of their institutions and populations remains low.