ACTIVE SHOOTER SCHOOL TRAINING

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2014. Fog of Terror. Chaos. Fear. Our goal is to share information with those that could find themselves in one of these critical events and provide training for an “active shooter” incident and a frame of reference.. ID: 130681 Download Presentation

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ACTIVE SHOOTER SCHOOL TRAINING




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Presentations text content in ACTIVE SHOOTER SCHOOL TRAINING

Slide1

ACTIVE SHOOTER SCHOOL TRAINING2014

Slide2

Fog of TerrorChaosFear

Slide3

Our goal is to share information with those that could find themselves in one of these critical events and provide training for an “active shooter” incident and a frame of reference.

Slide4

Presentation Outline

Case Studies

Situational Awareness

Mind-set of an Active Shooter

Run, Hide & Fight

Law

Enforcement

Response

Slide5

Columbine High School

1 Teacher Murdered

12 Students Murdered

20 Students Injured

Characteristics of Shooters During Incident

Deliberate

Robotic

No Fear

Slide6

Slide7

Slide8

Jared Cano

Friend tipped police active shooter plan

Cano expelled

Fantasized killing more than

Virgina

Tech/Columbine/Norway Summer Camp 2011

Planned to commit suicide

Cano video taped his plans prior to his arrest

Slide9

Newtown, CT December 14, 2012Sandy Hook Elementary School

Adam

Lanza

– 20 years old

Killed Mother

Semi-auto AR-15 Assault Rifle

2 hand guns

28 dead including 20 children

Suicide

Loner

Asperger

Syndrome

Spent

most of time on a computer playing violent

video games

Quiet to a depth which could not be penetrated

Slide10

Waseca

Junior/Senior

High School

Minnesota 2013

 

The

Plan

 

Kill family

Diversionary fire in rural area to distract first responders

Violent plans in 180 page notebook filled with notes on school shootings and

massacres

Critiqued

other school events

Promised a bigger shooting

event

 

Practiced setting off bombs at a nearby playground

Neighbor tipped police after seeing Ladue entering storage unit filled with

supplies

The Goal

“Take out as many students he could”

Slide11

The Clock is Ticking….

5 Year Study of 65 Events:

Someone dies every 15 seconds

Typical event is over in 3 to 4 minutes

Police response is 5 to 7 minutes

Slide12

FRAME OF REFERENCE

You have a frame of reference when; You have Thoughts, Feelings about an issue You have a strong frame of reference when:You have personal experiences with an issue

It is difficult to have a Frame of Reference about an issue if :

Have no feelings about it

You have

no personal experience (behavioral) with it

You have never thought about it

DO NOT BELIEVE IT COULD EVER HAPPEN TO YOU

Slide13

GENERAL CHARACTERISTICS OF AN ACTIVE SHOOTER

They “told” some one

Shooting is

planned

Motive is

revenge

- “make it fair”

History of depression

78% suicidal

at time of shooting

Student was “different”

Acting out their

emotional needs

Slide14

LIFE EXPERIENCES OF AN ACTIVE SHOOTER(CASE STUDIES)

Abused and or felt abused

Socially isolated

Socially anxious

Aggressive as children

Chronically depressed

“Odd kids” have few friends if any

“Odd kids” are teased

“Odd kids” try their parents’ patience and love

Slide15

ThreatsAllusions to violenceExcessive or intimidating reference to mass murder or shooting sprees, real or fictionIntimidating weapon commentsDepression or suicidal thoughtsParanoiaRepeatedly accusing other people of causing one’s problemsUnreasonable complaints

LIFE EXPERIENCES OF AN ACTIVE SHOOTER

(CASE STUDIES

)

CONT..

Slide16

With their guns they are acting out EMOTIONAL NEEDS

To be heard/seen

To be recognized

To be seen as powerful

To have their unbelievable

pain and

rage acknowledged

Slide17

BIOLOGY

NORMAL BRAIN ACTIVITY-

Proactive

Killers

-kill to achieve a thought out goal–

ie

robbery

ABNORMAL BRAIN ACTIVITY-

Reactive Killers

-kill in response to real or imagined- insults-

ie

school shooters

Slide18

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REACTIVE KILLERS

Low prefrontal activity

High limbic activity

High cingulate

gyrus

activity

Aggressive- Obsessive- No empathy-

BIOLOGY

Slide19

MIDDLE SCHOOL vs HIGH SCHOOL

Middle School shooters: are

usually alive

when first responders arrive

High School/College shooters: are

usually

not alive when first responders arrive

Slide20

What you can expect of yourself

1. Hyperventilation

2. Accelerated Heart Rate

3. Adrenaline Rush

4. Loss of Peripheral Vision

5. Diminished hearing

Slide21

Three Phases of Our Mental Disaster ResponseDenialDeliberationDecisive Moment

This

Can’t

Be Happening

Slide22

Denial…Underestimating the severity

Denial is delaying action

Delaying action costs time

Delaying action can cost lives

Slide23

Denial and Social Proof

Diffusion of ResponsibilityIn ambiguous situations we look at others for cues on how to actIf they do nothing, you will do nothingIf they act, you will act

Slide24

Deliberation

We made it past DenialNow decide what to do…. Fear enters the equationBrain not working well

Slide25

Deliberation

Stress Side EffectsAbility to think is seriously impairedVision narrowsTime distortionAuditory exclusionFine motor skills deteriorate

Slide26

Programming Responses

Think through events before a disasterPlan your responsePractice your response

“The best way to get the brain to perform under extreme stress is to repeatedly run it through rehearsals beforehand…”

Slide27

Decisive Moment

DeniedDeliberatedTime to ACT!Be Prepared

“The one thing you don’t ever want to do is have to think in a disaster”….9/11 Survivor

Slide28

RUN

HIDE

FIGHT

Slide29

RUN!

Always Be AwareKnow Escape RoutesExitsWindowsDecide to Leave at First Opportunity and ReportGo into Lockdown Mode

Slide30

LOCK!

Lock DoorsBarricade access pointsDoor stopsFurnitureRope doors closedCover windowsDarken roomGo into Run mode again

Slide31

Lockdown Considerations

Barricading doors:Outward openingEye boltsRopeInward openingFurnitureKick barsDoor stops

Slide32

FIGHT!!

Have a survivor’s (not a victim’s) mindset

Decide

right now

that your are going to do whatever it takes to survive

Getting shot does not mean that you are dead

You can and must keep going!

Slide33

Law Enforcement

The older tactics used were to contain the suspect and wait for tactical teams to arrive to make entry.

Today, rapid deployment by all law enforcement personnel should be used to minimize harm to innocent persons.

Slide34

Law Enforcement Assessment

Activity

On-going violence (active shooter)

Placing or detonating explosives designed to cause injury

Number of Suspects involved

Increased potential for mass casualties

Slide35

Immediate Action / Rapid Deployment

Rapid Deployment Objectives:

Save lives

Locate the threat

Neutralize the threat

Remove the threat

Contain the threat

Slide36

HOSTAGE RESCUE

If suspect

alone

Treat

as barricaded gunman

 

Contain

Prevent ability to move negotiation

 

If suspect with hostages

 

Contain

Negotiations

Law Enforcement concealment, close enough to enter area

 

If suspect begins to endanger hostages –SWAT Members will immediately intervene-Glass breaking, explosions, bright lights, smoke – speed, shock, surprise

 

Hostage Compliance

Slide37

J.P. Coroner Office

Teen Life Counts

2013/2014 School Year

 

2,963 Students Interviewed

462 Referrals

 

Depression

Anxiety

Cutting

Burning

Suicidal

 

Self Referral

 

Peer Referral

Slide38

School System Pro-Active Approach

 

Communicate

with students encouraging reporting of suspicious activity

Use technology to create a mechanism indicators of potentially violent behavior and sending alerts about incidents

Policy to immediately report suspicious persons on campus grounds especially anyone scaling fences

Automated notification system if an event develops

Plans for the arrival of law enforcement

Open lines of communication with students family

Slide39

Department

of

Justice-Strategic Approach

 

Post-event

evidence identified that changes in the subjects’ behavior were not effectively communicate in ways that could have prevented tragedies.

 

Many recent events have involved offenders who were knows to have mental health problems. Mental health problems are contributing factors to the violence

 

Natural order of family

unit

is to protect and care for its members; however the family has the potential to serve as first source of identifying problems

 

Cultural shift-reporting abnormal behavior is in best interest of society – a civic responsibility -

Slide40

Final Thought

IN AN ACTIVE SHOOTER INCIDENT, IT IS

TEAMWORK

AND

PREPARATION

, WHICH WILL PROTECT INNOCENT PERSONS AND SAVE LIVES.


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