The Aboriginal Disaster Resilience Planning (ADRP) approach has been designed with aboriginal communities in mind. The ADRP process includes a user-friendly guide to help you work through the various steps to increase resiliency in your community.
Introduction to the guide: https://adrp.jibc.ca/introduction/
Tools (including Aboriginal Resilience tools, Hazard Tools, Resiliency Resource Guide, Provincial and Territorial Information Guides, ADRP Facilitator Toolkit, ADRP Traditional Knowledge Toolkit):
Learn more about these tools in this presentation:
EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT in BC First Nation Communities
There are 57 known hazards in British Columbia including floods, wildfires, landslides, earthquakes and extreme weather. One of these could impact your community at any time. Are you prepared for the worst? This brochure provides information about how you, your family and your community can prepare for emergencies. It also describes the organizations that work with First Nation communities before, during and after emergencies, and the kinds of support they provide.
Click on image to read or download brochure:
From Displacement to Hope: A Guide for Displaced Indigenous Communities and Host Communities
This guide, funded by Indigenous and Northern Affairs Canada (INAC), makes recommendations on how to better address the needs of First Nations communities who have been evacuated in order to avoid further harm to their residents. These recommendations start with the need to develop pre-event planning strategies, processes to address the evacuation process itself and initiatives and services to increase the support to evacuating communities and to improve relationships with host communities.
Manitoba Floods 2011 – First Nations Recovery Needs Assessment
In June 2013, Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development Canada (AANDC) asked the Canadian Red Cross (CRC) to conduct an assessment of the long-term needs of the evacuees from the 2011 Manitoba flooding. Over a period of three weeks, the assessment team worked with the communities devastated by the flooding, with AANDC, and with a number of other key stakeholders, including the Manitoba Association of Native Firefighters (MANFF). This report reflects the collective input of over 200 individuals, stakeholders and partners, many of whom were directly involved in the emergency efforts. This needs analysis will identify any gaps in the recovery process, and highlight appropriate recovery interventions.
Click link to access report:
Psychosocial Response to Disaster: A First Nation Perspective:
A presentation by our Advisory Council Member Darlene Munro, Dancing Deer Disaster Recovery Team, on PSYCHOSOCIAL RESPONSE in Siksika Nation, following the devastation 0f the 2013 floods.
Click on image to download presentation.