Course Catalog

Course List

The Prepared4ALL logo shows three figures seated at a table. A collective speech bubble above them says Prepared4ALL.
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community.
Street sign that says Welcome to Disasterville
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community. This course will cover the “whole community” emergency planning philosophy, the concept of “Community Stakeholder Meetings,” and introduce Prepared4ALL Action Teams and the Prepared4ALL process.
Prepared4ALL pinwheel with 8 different colored slices, each with a different letter of the word "prepared". P is pinpoint, R is relate, E is engage, P is Positive, A is advance, R is reflect, E is envision, D is deploy. Also reads "4all" meaning all local partners share the issue and same time access to everyone (STATE)"
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community. You will be able to describe the Prepared4ALL process, what each letter in the process stands for, and apply the Prepared4ALL process to create inclusive COVID-19 vaccine emergency dispensing sites (EDS).
Communiity members of different ages, genders, abilities, and races are in downtown Disasterville near a grocery store, all wearing face masks. Some people are walking in groups and some are sitting down at tables talking. Two people have service animals.
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community. You will be able to describe the negative impacts of emergencies and disasters on people with disabilities and describe the negative impacts of COVID-19 on people with disabilities and think about the what those impacts mean.
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community. You will be able to identify the parts of the American emergency management system, describe the parts of the local emergency management system and how they work, and explain how disability issues fit within the emergency management system.
Seven community members wearing face masks are seated around a table in a small meeting style room.
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community. You will be able to describe the kinds of information local emergency and public health preparedness planners may not know about the disability community and describe the presence of people with disabilities in the community and relate that to local emergency planning needs, You will learn to  relate the STATE (Same Time Access To Everyone) concept to accessible communication related to emergencies/disasters/pandemics (including COVID-19), identify plain language text, and identify elements of an inclusive meeting.
Marco, Franny and their baby Juniper stand together. Wearing facemasks, Franny signs "Hello" in ASL and Marco has Juniper in a front-facing baby carrier
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community. You will be able to identify Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) issues related to emergency planning and identify “reasonable modifications” (reasonable accommodations) and “undue financial or administrative burdens” under the ADA.
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community. You will be able to define whole community emergency planning, identify local whole community planning activities, explain “access and functional needs,” and apply the Communication, Maintaining Health, Independence, Support & Safety, and Transportation (CMIST) framework.
EM stands in front of a community meeting. About 20 people sit in a meeting room, wearing face masks.
This course is designed to increase your knowledge about whole community emergency planning, including COVID-19 planning, as well as provide you the basic information needed to connect with your own local emergency planners, public health professionals, and community. You will be able to describe the purpose of the Active Planning Workbook and describe the components of Community Stakeholder Meetings.