Welcome to the Learner Webpage for the Public Health System Training in Disaster Recovery (PH STriDR)!
This training program is designed for local public health agency workers and focuses on individual and organizational contributions to disaster recovery.
Through four 90-minute, interactive, face-to-face sessions, you will learn more about:
community disaster recovery
roles of the local public health workforce in disaster recovery
ways to plan for personal/family and workplace considerations that can arise during disaster recovery.
This webpage contains the session slides, handouts, and informational resources that will be used in this training program.
Session PowerPoint Presentations and Handouts
Session One: Disaster Recovery Activities in the Local Public Health Agency
Session 1 PowerPoint Presentation
Session 1 Handout: Disaster Recovery Activity Worksheet
Session Two: Your Roles and Responsibilities in Disaster Recovery
Session 2 PowerPoint Presentation
Session 2 Handout: How You Contribute to Disaster Recovery
Session Three: Personal/Family and Workplace Considerations for Disaster Recovery
Session 3 PowerPoint Presentation
Session 3 Handout: Personal Preparedness for Disaster Recovery
Session 3 Handout: Tips for a Survivor of a Disaster or Traumatic Event
Session Four: What does a successful disaster recovery look like?
Session 4 PowerPoint Presentation
Session 4 Handout: Feedback Worksheet
If you have questions about the training program, please contact Dr. Daniel Barnett or Dr. Brian Altman.
Daniel Barnett, MD, MPH
Department of Environmental Health Sciences
Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health
615 N. Wolfe Street, Room E7036
Baltimore, Maryland 21205
Email (preferred method of contact): email@example.com
Office: (410) 502-0591
Fax: (410) 955-0616
Brian Altman, PhD
Education Director, HJF
National Center for Disaster Medicine & Public Health
11300 Rockville Pike Suite 1000
Rockville, Maryland 20852
Email (preferred method of contact): firstname.lastname@example.org
Office: (240) 833-4433
This work was supported by Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Cooperative Agreement 1U01TP000576-01.
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