In the world of business, the heaviest users of information management applications are enjoying benefits such as increased knowledge sharing and more effective operations. These benefits have a measurable effect on their business. Emergency response organizations could be benefiting in the same way.
If you are designing a crisis management capability (or any other form of team required to stand up outside of normal operations) for an organisation then the concept of the ‘interface’ is a cornerstone of planning. An interface can be defined as the common boundary between two things – the point of interconnection between entities. Or it could be ‘the place where things happen’. In business and politics (nature as well) the interface is the boundary or zone where interesting things happen.
D4H Technologies is the #1 information management software for emergencies and incidents worldwide, recording over 15 million response hours per year. D4H solutions are deployed in more than 16 countries, driving efficiencies within clients industrial facilities, public safety teams, and corporate crises.
For many emergency response organizations, responding to an incident is strictly business and it can be a multi-million dollar business too.
The goal of information or intelligence management in a response is to produce information useful for decision makers. Information managers curate and analyze information into static and standardized reports that are hard to interact with and update with new and different data and information.
Not everyone needs to become a quant, data scientist or an expert in data management. However, it is worth brushing up on the basics of quantitative analysis, so as to understand and improve the use of data in your organization. We’ve created a brief overview of data management to get you started.
We are hiring an exceptionally motivated, competitively driven, and highly ambitious person to join our commercial team. The ideal candidate is reasonably early in their sales career and wants to make an immediate impact, not be part of an established machine.
Emergency Operations Centers (EOC) need information to function. An analogy often used when talking about real time information management is the stock market. Think about it, there was a time when you found out a stock’s price a day later in the newspaper. Today we have immediate access to the essential information needed to make important decisions about the financial markets. Emergency Operations Centers should have the same immediate access to information.
A number of advanced techniques are available for controlling oil spills and minimizing their impacts on human health and the environment. The key to effectively combating spills is careful selection and proper use of the equipment and materials best suited to the type of oil and the conditions at the spill site.
Manage all certifications and qualify members while keeping an audit trail of all previous courses. Proactive alerting will notify both your training officers and your members when a qualification they hold is about to expire. Set expectations for both requirements and preferred training for progression.