Plans and Planning Resources
The HI-EOP establishes the shared framework for the state’s response to, and initial recovery from emergencies and disasters.
It outlines the state’s hazard vulnerabilities and planning assumptions, and establishes the authorities, responsibilities, operational priorities and general strategies for state emergency operations that apply regardless of the specific type of emergency or disaster.
The 2015 Hawaiʻi Catastrophic Hurricane Plan/FEMA Region IX Hawaiʻi outlines scalable and coordinated strategies to execute a joint state and federal response to catastrophic damage before, during, and following the event.
This document is the result of two years of collaborative, whole community planning for a catastrophic hurricane by county and state governments, the federal government, nongovernmental organizations, and private sector partners.
The SHMP identifies the major natural hazards that affect our state, assesses the risk that each hazard poses, analyzes the vulnerability of our people, property and infrastructure to the specific hazard, and recommends actions that can be taken to reduce the risk and vulnerability to the hazard.
The plan also contains a description of programs, policy, statues and regulations applicable to hazard mitigation.
The TEP is updated annually. It is the product of the Training and Exercise Planning Workshop (TEPW), which is hosted by HI-EMA and attended by stakeholders from all levels of government, the non-profit and private sectors. The TEP is informed by the input provided by this diverse group of agencies and is the roadmap for Hawaii to accomplish the priorities described within this document.
Planning Resources for State Departments
Department Emergency Operations Plan Template
Each state department is required to have a Department Emergency Operations Plan that is consistent with the state plan. Use this planning template to help you develop your department’s plan.
Department Operations Center (DOC) Planning Guidance and Resources
Every state department should have a DOC, which is the location where their key personnel will gather in an emergency to coordinate support requested by the State Emergency Operations Center, and to address impacts to critical agency functions.
This document provides guidance on supplies and back-up communications assets a DOC should be equipped with and contains templates that can be used to organize operations when the DOC is activated.
All state departments are required to appoint a primary EMO and two alternates. Departments must also provide separate points of contact for each SESF the department is assigned to support. This document describes the responsibilities of these positions and provides guidance on selecting personnel.