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Forgot Password? Secure Site Login Forgot Password? The three Amateur radio operators and dhs were good at their job and had a very good amount of background in Emergency Management EM activities in their past histories. AUXCOMM, or Auxiliary Communications in the new vernacular of ICS, has replaced everything that was performed by licensed Amateur Radio Operators formerly known Amateur radio operators and dhs the "HAM guys" in most training and real world events that used the "HAMS" as extra communicators during Fat moti aunty bra sex parades, celebrations, emergencies, and emergency training sessions where we were invited to participate.

Many of us have endured many, many hours on-line taking certification tests hosted by FEMA on their public sites. Amateur radio operators and dhs, these changes are rolled in and with a little trading everyone moves forward with the changes and life goes onion the other hand there are changes that can make you wonder what just happened? I had that experience today and I was honestly caught by surprise. Just to be able to take these courses takes a bit of ICS on-line training as pre-requisites.

Since we endeavor to achieve success with our "served agencies" this wouldn't seem to be inconsistent with ARRL thought on the topic. That used to mean that we were ARRL HAMs that had some idea as to what to do when an emergency caused communications outages that we, with our personal equipment, could overcome on the behalf of the public which we were, and are, a part of. Now I don't think there is anything wrong with knowing beforehand that can we show up either as part of an radio oriented organization or as unaffiliated persons who have some radios with them.

I do wonder why anyone who has a license to operate a radio would take the time to train themselves if there is no difference between those who have training and those who don't. There is not a need to Blonde milf hot tub how to act as managers of HAM type people because clearly there are higher level "COML" that are now going to do those functions for all of us. So there you are in the staging, or waiting, area designated waiting to be assigned somewhere.

Your credentials must be in order, carry all those ICS certificates with you as hardcopy and softcopy! Be ready to do any job necessary given you personal ability, there will be a database which will hold your validated credentials so that the team can view them.

If you never participated in an emergency prior to this, so that your ability has been "signed off" on by someone who is authorized to do so, then be prepared to get the less than optimum jobs until you achieve those creds!

On the other hand I think I wouldn't have taken the course at all had I known that such little appreciation for my "hard" work at getting trained through other courses, mostly those required ICS courses. There are the pre-requisite ICS, courses. All that has changes has been the way you might be used, or never used. No longer will the fact that you and your club, or your ARES organization, have all this great equipment to bring to the incident, i.

You will be a resource, and your personal equipment will be tracked as a type perhapsso that more senior managers Amateur radio operators and dhs assign you and your stuff Amateur radio operators and dhs be used in the manner needed for the on-going incident.

Once again I find myself whining a bit about all this. Maybe we should all just do the right thing and show up with our stuff, sign into the resource pool, and sit down and wait to be used. Forget about the fact that folks like FEMA are going to bring in Amateur radio operators and dhs entire communications infrastructure that they can to "fix" the problem. It's their job; we are there to serve them. That however has always been the Amateur radio operators and dhs We have always been involved in Emergency Radio Operations, as needed by the "served agencies".

Thank you Rick The highly organized response you speak of could only occur in areas where government is functioning. The typical ham responder, with or without special training, will always be needed, ready, and effective in thousands of local areas where no other help is available until after the government com centers above Hot girl fucking gallery established, and some Ham in a rural community center makes contact and triggers Amateur radio operators and dhs help needed in response.

Just because we train to know how those centers function does not mean we have to only be where they are, for it is where they are Amateur radio operators and dhs that Hams are always needed most.

I attended, and thoroughly enjoyed, a three day AuxComm before HamCation. Our trainers were experienced, qualified, and had very diverse backgrounds. The take-aways were many and helpful; not the least of which Amateur radio operators and dhs 30 new EM contacts from all over the nation, and a man in the DHS Office of Emergency Communications who knows me by name.

Our class performed exercises at all levels, from 'volunteer fire department lost a repeater' to 'multi-county Cat 4 hurricane recovery', where we exercised the ability to plan an entire communication response. Officially, I am now listed as a resource in the state and national database, exactly as a MCU or cache of radios. I wasn't hurt, and gained contacts and experiences that make me more effective at every level.

Best of all, I gained credibility and certification from a federal agency that will help me work with the growing group of Emergency Managers who believe the sales hype telling them their radio and cellular systems are bullet proof.

For me, always, the bottom line is that any training I can afford is a bonus. I've never been damaged by learning something new. Mark WL2AA. However, I do not agree. Remember, there are a lot of hams who don't want to have anything to do with ARRL but still want to serve their community. From my Amateur radio operators and dhs of view, AuxComm takes this experience and focuses that experience into the ICS framework. I have been involved in public service and emergency communications for decades.

I just completed AuxComm Amateur radio operators and dhs found it to be valuable training. Without ICS,Amateur radio operators and dhs now AuxComm, I would not have any inkling of an understanding of how Incident management works and would feel lost, even with all my experience.

The,courses do not cover the specifics of Amateur radio operators and dhs communications used in an incident. They do, however, lay the groundwork for understanding ICS. AuxComm training digs into the specifics of providing ham radio communications for an incident and a better understanding of COML.

OJT alone won't always cut it an may in fact have you hindering an operation This training is coupled with OJT is a positive.

Interesting assessment, but i think many of the key points might have been missed. ARES standard approach is to provide amateur radio support. The communications unit will need ALL kinds of communications support call Hairy japanese women in panties, data entry folks, radio operators, etc.

As a former fire captain I was assigned to many type 1 and type 2 fire Amateur radio operators and dhs, but i was never a captain there, nor did i wear my captain bars.

Almost Amateur radio operators and dhs entire chapter in AUXCOMM is aimed at 'toning down' the vest wearing, flashing callsign badge wielding, car with orange light and magnetic sign driving, ham radio operator and helping him understand to leave that stuff at home, show up, sign in, and take the assignment given. It is the standard operating procedure for ICS. Training should likely be thought of in two realms, administrative and functional. ICS, and are administrative requirements.

ICS and get a little more into function, but are administrative as well. No where, in any of those classes, do you learn how to operate your ham radio. On the functional side, you need hands on, proficiency based, training. You simply must be able to properly operate your radio equipment and other radio equipment as requested.

Not only do you need to learn those skills, but you must practice and be able to demonstrate your proficiency at them. I took the EC with an online mentor, after 5 chapters he told me I was grasping the material and could take the final test anytime.

I did, passed, and received my certificate without ever operating a radio and quite likely while sitting in my underwear on the couch. We must expect more from ourselves, if we are going to play in that arena. Imagine showing up and when asking saying 'i only do ham radio', while others are saying 'i'll answer phones, run an HF FEMA net, operate the public safety trunked radio, or whatever you need me to do'.

In an incident, you need skilled resources willing Amateur radio operators and dhs serve. I completely agree with the last post from N7HQR. I am the Emergency Management Communications Lead for my hospital and have been for the last 8 years.

I have watched the EM Comm area grow into areas I never saw coming 8 years ago. Along with Amateur radio operators and dhs growth came a change in the way Amateur radio operators and dhs deal with communications, and the volunteers who come to help.

The truth I have learned, and have had a hand in forming, is that there is actually not as much radio involved in EM Comm as one would think, but there is a great deal of communicating going on, and a ComL needs to know how all that works.

That means they need to be trained ahead of time and need to participate with us in our exercises, not the mention needing to provide them with very limited access to our network systems. That's a whole other can of worms! As healthcare changes, and with the recent changes in CMS EM requirements, we also need to credential anyone who will work in our facility. That means Amateur radio operators and dhs badged and going through our orientation for the hospital, just as any new associate would.

This gives them a understanding of our policies, particularly HIPPA, and our expectations, and gives us the means to justify their existence in our facility when CMS and Joint Commission come around for an audit to show they have been trained and vetted. So you can see that we need a very specific group of volunteers available to us. Sadly, our local ARES group has not been willing to provide us with those folks.

Their current model is to send Hams where-ever they are needed, at the request of the city or county EMand what is left over they will send us if we need someone. In talking to Hams and other ARES groups outside of our area they Amateur radio operators and dhs me this is not the case in other areas.

I consider it our loss that we cannot use them. Long story short, when someone walks into my EOC to help with Amateur radio operators and dhs, they need to be a communicator - period! They High porns pictures download to be Amateur radio operators and dhs to understand and operate all communications systems in front of them, and leave any preconceived notions of who they are and how they are going to help us at the door.

While I said earlier that there is not as much radio in EM as one might think there is still a LOT of radio in EM, and a licensed Ham brings a better understanding of that to the table. I strongly encourage more Hams to get involved in Emergency Management Communications, just understand that our needs are greater than just Ham Radio. However when reading between the lines, one quickly can derive that the COML is a specialist.

It falls as Asian cute girls nude available to the COML to utilize as needed by the incident as directed by the ic on scene.

Amateur Radio operators will not be utilized as operators on COML systems unless needed to effectively act as tertiary back-up for the portable COMM and networking they operate with their trained personnel. We HAMs will be able to communicate on informal nets meaning off the grid of sorts in order to conducts radio operations.

We will, and must, yield RF bands normally available to us, over to the federal and local governments for their usage during ICS events. We should be trained on where we will be ble to operate under significant FCC constraint. This is the root of the ARRL approach for us until this point. The only question is where is the place and time for us to act together using our rules of operation. We can still do a lot for ourselves with no hinderance Amateur radio operators and dhs outside controllers.

If we re wrong in trying to help ourselves what are we allowed to do for others?

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