Information management

Storing (log-keeping) and sharing of information such as collected data, assessments made and decisions taken.

For successful firefighting, information is key.
Due to the complex nature of firefighting, the operators must collect and manage a lot of informations.
These informations can be structured in a lot of different formats. Often data are proprietary to private or public organization. This causes problems when data needs to be harmonized or shared across organizations. 

Information management needs to focus on the information cycle, the management of key information focused on decision-making. It is also important to define a common information management processes between agencies and to provide an efficient flexible flow of information for a shared understanding. 

Download the table below > Information management

 

              Conceptual compilation of the results collected in 2018 2019 during Fire-in workshops about Information Management
I. HIGH FLOW OF RESPONSE IN HOSTILEENVIRONEMNTII. HIGH IMPACT, LOW FREQUENCYEMERGENCIESIII. MULTI AGENCY / MULTI-LEADERSHIPENVIRONMENTIV. HIGH LEVEL OF UNCERTAINTY
Information cycleManage key information focused on decision makingDefine common information management processbetween agenciesProvide an efficient, flexible flow of informationfor a shared understanding

1. Compile and validate dynamic dataflows.

2. Provide clear instructions to potential victims.

3. Specific communications (involving different agents)

4. Extract useful information from crowd-sourcing: Improve the ability.

5. Common framework/shared understanding:

a) Interoperable sharing platforms.

b) Common information.

1. Circulate information to develop legal standards.

2. Extract useful information from crowd-sourcing:

a) Be prepared.

b) Build systems with comparative results.


3. Common framework/shared understanding: Information from different channels.

1. Manage the information:

a) Define agency role/paper.

b) Define the evaluation process.

2. Common framework/sharedunderstanding:

a) Relevant procedures and terminology should be known by all responders.

b) Share needs and limitations.

c) Standardize the shared information between Call Centres, Dispatch Centres and Command post.

1. Avoid disinformation to:
a) Avoid panic.
b) The system collapse.


2. Monitor the situation to identify uncertain scenario and sources of
uncertainty.


3. Share key intelligence to:
a) Facilitate synchronized actions.
b) Maintain initiative.

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#legalaspectsofsocialmedia #112infotodispatchers #EuropeanRelevantInformationDatabase #checklists
 

#avoidnoise #analyst #socioculturals #commondatarepository #realtimedatacollection
 

#EuropeanCommunicationSystem
 

#dominoeffect

communication #intelligencesharing
 

 

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2nd Annual Practitioner Forum training edition

Hosted by DAREnet and EUSDR PA5 DMWG Dates: 24.11.2020 & 02.12.2020

An event flyer can be downloaded here

SCOPE AND OBJECTIVES

Registration

This years Practitioner Forum will focus on the subject of "Training". The forum will introduce selected innovative approaches from practitioner organisations from the Danube Region with the aims to facilitate discussions about solutions, challenges and needs between experts and stakeholders, also to generate project ideas.

Two subjects will be tackled in 40 minutes long break-out sessions:

Session 1: Training of spontaneous volunteers and professional responders

Objectives of Session 1:

  • trigger discussion between different organisations about their approaches towards the training of volunteer and professional responders
  • identify good practices and training methods to improve training efficiency for spontaneous / trained responders
  • share practices regarding the different training systems for volunteers and professional responders of the Danube countries

Session 2: National, regional and international trainings

Objectives of Session 2:

  • share practices and experience regarding the different training approaches at national, regional, international level;
  • trigger discussion about regional level disaster preparedness and response activities, compared to national and international systems
  • identify good practices at national and international trainings which can be implemented at regional level
  • exchange ideas about potential standardized training requirements at regional level