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Ensure that your property remains safe
I will be doing a video on this tomorrow for my patrons
Establish a closed property rule now. Post a Constitutional No Trespassing sign mentioning you are observing Biosecurity Protocols and anyone violating your biosecurity perimeter will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law.
Have 25 copies Minimum of Public Servant Questionnaire, Sworn Affidavit that you will hold each person responsible for release of any of your unique identifiers, PIA and PII (you will have to make one up yourself-mine was lost in a computer crash), and collect and copy 2 pieces of government identification for each person collecting your information that has unique identifiers.
Limit nonessential traffic on your property. Post a sign at the entrance instructing visitors to check-in at a central location. Instruct drivers of essential vehicles, to drive only where they need to go.
Require any livestock haulers to clean and disinfect their vehicles before hauling livestock or feed to or from your operation. This may extend to any vehicle on your property.
This virus is sensitive to ultraviolet light and heat sensitive, 56 is C30 [deg.] 86 degrees Fahrenheit. Five minutes of diethyl ether, 75% ethanol, containing chlorine disinfectant, peracetic acid, and aliphatic solvents such as chloroform can effectively inactivate viruses, chlorhexidine can effectively inactivate viruses. This was translated from Chinese physicians. There are livestock suppliers for quantity disinfectants.
If you purchase large quantities of any chemical, even common ones, you will be put of the DHS, Bioterrorism Act of 2002 list. It is just the way it is.
Know who is on your property at all times (physical and spiritual). Game cameras are a good option.
Keep a record (logbook) of all deliveries and visitors this including UPS and Fed-Ex deliveries. If a highly infectious disease occurs on your property, this information will help with follow-up investigations.
Have one combined entrance and exit. If no one is available to monitor visitors, develop a system for them to sign in so that all visits can be monitored.
Display the telephone number at the entrance so individuals can call and make appointments to see the owner or manager.
Limit access to nonessential people.
Unauthorized visitors should not be allowed to come in contact with any farm or domestic animals. If your livestock business depends on visitors, such as petting farms, ensure that visitors have not been in countries where diseases such as foot-and-mouth disease have recently occurred.
Provide disinfectant and appropriate disposable footwear. Demand that all essential and authorized visitors, such as veterinarians or government agents, should wear outer garments or coveralls and disinfect their boots before entering your property and before exiting your property.
Develop and enforce a policy for family members and employees who visit other livestock facilities. Persons who leave the farm should change their clothes before they go to another farm. Upon returning to your farm, they should change their clothes (including caps) and wash their hands and face before handling your animals.
Be careful when you buy livestock or domestic animals. If you add or replace an animal be sure it is from a reputable dealer and purchased in the United States, Canada or other countries approved by the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA). Get a health certificate for all animals entering your premises. Isolate new stock for two weeks for observation.
Use separate equipment for healthy and sick animals. Prevent contact between healthy animals and those suffering from illness. Feed, water and treat healthy animals before working with sick animals.
Be careful where you buy feed and equipment, humans and animals. Buy only from reputable dealers. Buy only feed produced in the United States and used equipment that was not shipped from other countries. Clean and disinfect animal handling facilities and equipment.
Keep dogs, cats, and other animals confined on your property.
Do not feed or encourage wildlife to come onto your farm. Deer and elk are susceptible to foot-and-mouth disease and are difficult to control if your farm or an adjacent farm should become infected. Dogs, cats, and horses can serve as mechanical carriers (called zoonotic) of disease.
Control rodents and insects. Work with a reputable pest control company to establish and maintain an effective pest control program. Keep insects, rodents, and birds out of feed storage. They can carry diseases and may serve as a reservoir of infection.
Keep livestock away from raw household waste, bones or swill. Food waste used as livestock feed is required to be fully cooked before feeding to swine.
Treat your animals for disease symptoms when possible. The last option, call a veterinarian. Diseases are now reportable to the FAO (UN). Your vet will report your animal and it will likely result in the culling of your animals.
Avoid taking your animals, livestock or domestic, to any place including fairs, shows, competitions, other than your property. You run the risk of disease and then you will have no proof that your property is a closed property.
Have a plan for the disposal of dead people and dead animals.
Have a plan for sustained water, food, and sanitation provision.
Wash hands between human to human and human to animal.
Certain animals carry the potential for certain diseases such as poultry-Avian Flu and Rabbit-Hemorrhagic Fever.
Celeste has worked as a contractor for Homeland Security and FEMA. Her training and experiences include the infamous day of 911, flood and earthquake operations, mass casualty exercises, and numerous other operations. Celeste is FEMA certified and has completed the Professional Development Emergency Management Series.
- Incident Command
- Integrated EM: Preparedness, Response, Recovery, Mitigation
- Emergency Plan Design including all Emergency Support Functions
- Principles of Emergency Management
- Developing Volunteer Resources
- Emergency Planning and Development
- Leadership and Influence, Decision Making in Crisis
- Exercise Design and Evaluation
- Public Assistance Applications
- Emergency Operations Interface
- Public Information Officer
- Flood Fight Operations
- Domestic Preparedness for Weapons of Mass Destruction
- Incident Command (ICS-NIMS)
- Multi-Hazards for Schools
- Rapid Evaluation of Structures-Earthquakes
- Weather Spotter for National Weather Service
- Logistics, Operations, Communications
- Community Emergency Response Team Leader
- Behavior Recognition
Celeste grew up in military & governmental home with her father working for the Naval Warfare Center, and later as Assistant Director for Public Lands and Natural Resources, in both Washington State and California.
Celeste also has training and expertise in small agricultural lobbying, Integrative/Functional Medicine, asymmetrical and symmetrical warfare, and Organic Farming.
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Climate Revolution: The Grand Solar Minimum
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