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Thank you for joining us today. Introductions. Today’s objective. Identify proactive, options-based strategies to use if ever confronted by an active shooter/violent person. A.L.. . .C.E. . Greg Crane. ID: 449866 Download Presentation

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Presentations text content in Welcome

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Welcome

Thank you for joining us todayIntroductions

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Today’s objective

Identify proactive, options-based strategies to use if ever confronted by an active shooter/violent person

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A.L..C.E.

Greg Crane www.alicetraining.com

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Guideline Compliance

U.S. DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY

ACTIVE SHOOTER – HOW TO RESPOND

OCTOBER 2008

INTERNATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF CHIEFS OF POLICE

GUIDE FOR PREVENTING AND RESPONDING TO SCHOOL VIOLENCE

NYPD – ACTIVE SHOOTER

RECOMMENDATIONS AND ANALYSIS FOR RISK MITIGATION

INDIANA DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY

ACTIVE SHOOTER – EMPLOYEE RESPONSE

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Guideline compliance

Guides

for Developing High-Quality Emergency Operations Plans – June 2013

US

Department of Education

US Department of Homeland Security

FEMA

US Department of Justice

US Department of Health and Human Services

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Recent researchtexas state university

40% occur at businesses, 29% at schools

Average number shot – 5, killed – 2

Shooters are 94% male (oldest – 88, youngest – 13)

59% use handguns, 26% rifles, 33% more than one

Average response time – 3 minutes

Half the shootings were over by the time police arrived

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More frequent

Between 2000-2008 – once every other month (5)

Between 2009-2012- more than once per month (16)

Within the

last

18 months

– New Mexico, Philadelphia, Purdue, Widener, South Carolina State, Martin’s Supermarket, Columbia Mall, Cobb Theater

http://

www.fbi.gov/about-us/cirg/active-shooter-and-mass-casualty-incidents

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ALiCE Advantages

Integrates physical design and technology with human

action

Provides a plan of action to increase the chance of survival, increase confidence, and reduce fear

Vastly diminishes the odds of success of the intruder

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Rescue will not occur until…

Police arrivePolice protocol is metTime required to locate threatTime required to eliminate threatTypical response times

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What is an Active Shooter?

An Active Shooter is a person(s) who is immediately causing death and/or serious bodily injury. This isn’t exclusive to somebody with a firearm. This could be accomplished with a knife, or a bat, or with personal body weapons. It is for this reason that we refer to such a person(s) as an Active Shooter/Violent Intruder.

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What would you do if….

There was a Fire

?

There was an Earthquake

?

There was a Tornado

?

There was a Active Shooter/Violent Intruder?

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What are these students doing?

Students take cover in French class in Holden Hall at Virginia Tech (next to Norris Hall)

Photo by Chase

Damiano

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The Lesson from Virginia Tech28 vs. 2 (fatalities)Passive vs. Proactive

Data from Chapter 8, Virginia Governor’s Report on Virginia Tech.

Room 210

No class

Room 206

14 present

Killed 10

Wounded 2

Hallway – Killed 1

Room 204

19 present

Killed 2

W

ounded 3

Jumped

Room 200

No class

Offices

Room 21119 presentKilled 12Wounded 6

Room 20713 presentKilled 5Wounded 6Barricaded(after 1st time)

Room 205

12 present

Killed 0

Wounded 0

Barricaded

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ALiCE is…..

Common Sense, but not Common Knowledge!

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A - Alert

Lockdown, LockdownWhoWhat WherePlain LanguageIt may not be verbal

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L - Lockdown - a good starting point

Doors locked by policy (if feasible)

Lights out and window covered – why?

Other ways to secure area

Barricading – providing time to plan

What can be used – think and share

What to do about cell phones

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I - Inform

Use of cameras – why?PA system – why?May need to use email and instant messenger

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C - Counter

The violent person is in the room – is he well trained?

Distract – shooting is a physical skill

Think and share

Demonstration

Gain control of shooter and take down if necessary

No holds barred

What to do with a weapon

Videos

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E - Evacuate

Is it the best option? In most cases, YES!Based on real time informationThink about work spaces – examples How would you exit your area? This room?Where do we go? CRP – Community Rally PointKV Student at the mall, Purdue

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Trauma First AidWhen will help arrive?

After the area has been secured by law enforcement!

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Trauma First Aid

Controlling Bleeding

Direct Pressure

Pressure Bandage

Tourniquet

Moving the Injured

Fore and Aft Carry

Securing the Neck

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implementation

Learned about ALiCE at the Indiana School Safety Specialist Academy in April 2012

Researched the company and ideas

Attended two days of training in Cincinnati, Ohio on June 18-19, 2012

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implementation

Schools– read booklet before meeting

School District Officials

Jasper County Police

KVSC School Board

Businesses – read booklet before meeting

Depends on size of organization

Safety Committee/HR

President/CEO

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Implementation

Schools

Created a Schedule

Trained teachers

Trained support staff

Trained students

Businesses

HR

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Certification Training costs

Training fee - $395 x2 (now

$595

)= $790.00

Hotel in Cincinnati - $177.28

Mileage to/from Cincinnati – $269.74

Subtotal - $1237.02

Minus an IYI Grant of $688.17

Cost to the district – $548.85

Paper for booklets for students/staff

Card stock for bookmarks for MS students

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What you receive

Two full days of training

Online access to all instructor materials

Video clips

Booklets for employees

Access to the ALiCE Training Group for support and continual updates on recent events

Online access to case studies, files, and materials

Slide27

Benefits

Getting employees to think

Feel more secure having options

Understanding of situational awareness

Easy to practice

Like being informed with accurate information

Employees feel empowered

Appreciate having the authority to make decisions

Slide28

Why we train

10-80-10 TheoryIn a time of crisis……10% - will react quickly and do the right thing80% - will be stunned, but may respond and be able to act when given direction10% - will overreact/underreact and make the situation worse

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Next steps

Visit www.alicetraining.com

Research trainings in your area

June15-16, 2015 – DeMotte, IN

You may also host a class or contract with ALiCE directly

We are happy to answer any

questions

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Our employees are also real ‘First Responders’

Give employees the knowledge to create second chances and they will make us proud!

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Testimonials

"Having been through this training as a teacher, I can and will attest to its effectiveness. Yes, it is a different mindset, but how far will a parent go to protect their child? This training took us out of our comfort zones. As a teacher, who is acting in loco parentis, how far will I go to protect your child? As far as I have to, as if they were my own." Karen, Teacher

"I have tears in my eyes reading this because I have a 7 yr. old in school. I hate the thought that teaching unimaginable things like this would be necessary, but are in fact happening too often in our schools. As much as I hate to even type the words or think the thoughts, I would rather my child die fighting to survive, rather than waiting to die. I hate the thought that this is possible at all."

Kim, Parent

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Testimonials

This class has helped my “fears” immensely. As the secretary and first person people see when they come in, I was nervous as to what was expected of me. The class and officers who taught the class were excellent. Thanks again. Deb Doherty, Secretary, August 2013

As a person that has instructed nationally and attended training throughout the United States, I must say that ALICE is an excellent concept and program. Not only is it valuable in the schools, but can be adapted for any place that a number of people would be at an given time, such as a bank, hospital, large office complex, and etc. It is presented in such a way to allow for options to recognize, adapt and overcome the danger presented at the time

.

Aubrey

Futrell

,

Law Enforcement (40+ years), November

2013

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Testimonials

"It feels good to know we could do something to save ourselves, not just wait in a corner to see what happens next." Sarah, 12

"I definitely think it's a good idea. I think it's good for teachers to know what to do in case of an emergency."

Courtney Pelletier, Parent

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Contact information

Guy Skrobul219-956-3143 ext. 2011gskrobul@kv.k12.in.usJeff Moolenaar219-956-3143, ext. 2286 jmoolenaar@kv.k12.in.us

Eric Kidwell

219-956-3143, ext. 2050

ekidwell@kv.k12.in.us

Dr. Andy Boersma

219-863-3560

aboersma@boersmafuneralhome.com

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