TORNADO SAFETY TIPS – DO YOUR KIDS KNOW WHAT TO DO?

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Sure you remember doing the STOP DROP AND ROLL fire drills and crawling under the desks in grad school but don’t take for granted how important it is to know what you will do in that type of situation.

Last year I was caught doing a stairwell DIY Emergency get everything out to make room for for us move as a Tornado was headed our way.

Have your spot planned – have it clear(so you can actually get to it) and make sure the kids know what to do. It could save a life!

For more information you can click the link below.  BE SAFE!

http://www.mnsu.edu/security/emergencies/severe/safety.html

mesof TORNADO SAFETY TIPS   DO YOUR KIDS KNOW WHAT TO DO? In a house with a basement: Avoid windows. Get in the basement and under some kind of sturdy protection (heavy table or work bench), or cover yourself with a mattress or sleeping bag. Know where very heavy objects rest on the floor above (pianos, refrigerators, waterbeds, etc.) and do not go under them. They may fall down through a weakened floor and crush you. Head protection, such as a helmet, can offer some protection also.

mesof TORNADO SAFETY TIPS   DO YOUR KIDS KNOW WHAT TO DO? In a house with no basement, a dorm, or an apartment: crouch TORNADO SAFETY TIPS   DO YOUR KIDS KNOW WHAT TO DO? Avoid windows. Go to the lowest floor, small center room (like a bathroom or closet), under a stairwell, or in an interior hallway with no windows. Crouch as low as possible to the floor, facing down; and cover your head with your hands. A bath tub may offer a shell of partial protection. Even in an interior room, you should cover yourself with some sort of thick padding (mattress, blankets, etc.), to protect against falling debris in case the roof and ceiling fail. A helmet can offer some protection against head injury.

mesof TORNADO SAFETY TIPS   DO YOUR KIDS KNOW WHAT TO DO? In an office building, hospital, nursing home or skyscraper:Go directly to an enclosed, windowless area in the center of the building — away from glass and on the lowest floor possible. Then, crouch down and cover your head. Interior stairwells are usually good places to take shelter, and if not crowded, allow you to get to a lower level quickly. Stay off the elevators; you could be trapped in them if the power is lost.