Hero Spotlight


Law Enforcement


Mass Shootings


Enhancing law enforcement response to actives shooter attacks.
Contact us to learn more.

"Intuition is always right in at least two important ways; It is always in response to something. It always has your best interest at heart."

-Gavin de Becker

CDC Preparedness

  • Emergency Preparedness: Batteries Not Included

    Batteries power many of the things we use and rely on every day. They might also be the only available power source in an emergency. Being prepared to power your personal need devices—things like cellphones, medical devices, and assistive technologies—during a power outage is a step toward individual resilience. Planning for power outages can include creating an emergency supply of batteries and other power sources. Here are some things to know about batteries that can help you create a supply that meets your needs. Battery Types & Kinds Contemporary batteries come in two primary types (primary and secondary) and kinds

  • 10 Practical Skills to Learn Before an Emergency

    Personal health preparedness isn’t only about collecting supplies. Level up your emergency preparedness. Learn practical skills you can use to help yourself and others. Here are 10 skills you can learn to prepare for an emergency, in no particular order. How to wash your hands the right way. Washing your hands is one of the most effective ways to prevent the spread of germs. Clean hands can help stop the spread of respiratory and diarrheal infections from one person to another. Follow these five steps to wash your hands the right way every day, including during an emergency. How to

  • #PrepYourHealth to Drive During Winter

    Winter is here, and it’s not alone. It comes bearing weather that can make it dangerous to travel. Driving in wintery conditions such as snow, freezing rain, and ice puts drivers at increased risk of car crashes.(1) About 21% (or 1,235,000) of the over 5,891,000 vehicle crashes each year are weather-related. Most weather-related crashes happen on wet pavement (70%) and during rainfall (46%). A smaller but no less significant number of them occur during snow or sleet (18%), on icy pavement (13%), and on snowy or slushy pavement (16%).(2) Over 70% of the nation’s roads are in regions that average