Incident Command SystemIntroduction: This assignment covers following main topics regarding incident command system: What is the incident command system and how it would be put in force at a foremost confrontation. What are the strategic modes of Offense, Defense and Transition? An overview of concise history of Incident command system which consists of following important features: Bronze, Silver and Gold levels of Command and the responsibility of the incident commander at each of these levelsCoordinating an incident counting how and why we use sectorisation; along with different classification of sectorisation. The contour of control and the functions and tasks of the Sector Commander, the Operations Commander, the Incident Commander. the responsibility of a efficient representative with some examples Time duration to be in command of the officer. Command Support and the tasks of the Command Support officerinternal and external line of police, troops, guards, tape, etc.
around an area to prevent entry by other peopleThe reason and benefits of prompting the ICS at urgent situation commotions. significantly inspect the ICS for elevated grown buildings the Harrow Court incidentmanifestation on consciousness of Dynamic Risk Assessment main beliefs and the usefulness at this eventThe requirement for efficient inter- administrative unit channel for communication between groups and how other units could have aided at this incidentFinal Words or conclusion. Incident command System ICS & its Implementation: The Incident Command System (ICS) is a standardized, on-scene, all-hazard incident management concept in the United States.
It is a management protocol designed for emergency management agencies and later federalized. ICS is designed to give standard response and operation procedures to reduce the problems and potential for miscommunication on such incidents. (Murphy J, Pg 41)Incidents are defined within ICS as unplanned situations necessitating a response. ( Carmine C, Pg 10) Examples of incidents may include: Emergency medical situation (ambulance service) Hazardous material spills Terrorist attacks Natural disasters such as wildfires, flooding, earthquake or tornado Man-made disasters such as vehicle crashes, industrial accidents, train derailments, or structural fires Search and Rescue operations Hostage crises Events are defined within ICS as planned situations.
Incident command is increasingly applied to events both in emergency management and non-emergency management settings. Examples of events may include: Concerts Parades and other ceremonies Fairs and other gatherings Training exercises To help manage and co-ordinate all issues during an incident many parts of the company have adapted the Incident Command System (ICS) for the framework for managing its incidents.
The advantages gained from this are that it provides a standard common approach to meeting the response needs by: Providing a clear focus for company management and the authoritiesProviding a simple structure which expands and contracts to suit the incident, while maintaining a clear command and control structureEnabling response team members to be quickly assimilated into a team with minimum trainingProviding a structure for ensuring that information flow is clear and focused to the correct individuals within the responseEnsuring that the response is system rather than individual based.
As a consequence all involved understand their role and objectivesUsing common terminology