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Deep Water Horizon Oil Spill Incident

Franklin County

Incident Action Plan

Friday
7/16/2010

Operational Period: 0700-1900


Message from the Never tell people how to do things. Tell them what to do and they
CCO: will surprise you with their ingenuity.”General George S. Patton

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INCIDENT 1. INCIDENT NAME 2. DATE PREPARED 3. TIME PREPARED
ACTION PLAN #69 Gulf Coast Oil Spill 7/16/2010 0800 EDT
(Deepwater Horizon Rig)
4. SECTION/FUNCTIONAL GROUP/AGENCY 5. OPERATIONAL PERIOD
COMPLETING REPORT
CGA Governmental Services Thursday, July 14, 2010: 0700hrs – 0700hrs
6. SUMMARY OF CURRENT SITUATION, OPERATIONS, AND OBJECTIVES
General Control Objectives
 Coordinate and support response and recovery operations as necessary.
 Provide personnel to assist in Logistics, Operations, Finance, and Planning.
 Provide responsible party paperwork preparation and record keeping.
 Identify needs and implement programs and/or corrective actions to enhance performance.
 Provide engineers, general contractors, and other trained personnel to offer monitoring and support services.
 Provide surveying and mapping services.
 Provide data technologies and development services.
 Provide other services as directed by Franklin County Emergency Management.
Safety Message:
Take everyday preventive actions to stop the spread of germs.
Weather Summary:
Two weather disturbances converging on the region may impede both onshore and offshore recovery operations
today with a 50% chance of scattered to numerous showers and thunderstorms inland and in near shore waters
and a 30-40% chance of thunderstorms offshore. Outside of storm activity, heat index values may reach
between 99 and 106 degrees along the Panhandle coastline today. Winds are forecast to be out of the south
today and then south-southeast Friday through Sunday around 5-15 knots. These winds, along with eastward
and northward moving near shore ocean currents, could carry portions of the oil plume or tarball fields closer to
the coast. No significant tropical activity is expected through the next 48 hours

Friday
Partly cloudy with a 50 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Highs 86 to 91. Southeast winds around
10 mph. Marine-Southeast wind 10 to 15 knots. Seas 2 to 3 feet. Protected waters a light to moderate chop. A
chance of showers and thunderstorms.

Friday Night
Partly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Lows 75 to 80. Southeast winds around
10 mph. Marine-Southeast wind 10 to 15 knots. Seas 2 to 4 feet. Protected waters a light to moderate chop in
the late evening. A chance of showers and thunderstorms

Saturday
Mostly cloudy. Chance of showers and thunderstorms in the morning...then showers and thunderstorms likely
in the afternoon. Highs around 85. Southeast winds around 15 mph. Chance of rain 60 percent. Marine-South
wind around 15 knots. Seas 2 to 4 feet. Protected waters a moderate chop. A chance of showers and
thunderstorms.

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Franklin County Update: Level 2
 Working with CGA to complete and submit EOC’s 214s for Deepwater Horizon Oil Spill
 Attempting to review and submit the City of Apalachicola’s new booming strategy.
 EOC continues to review EM Constellation entries for Deepwater Horizon event
 FCEM continues public information outreach on VoO program through Bp
Booming Situation Report:
1) Boom Maintenance at Booming Site No. 10
**NOTE**
Unified's reconciliation of the total amount of boom installed showed that 144,500 ft, or approximately 27.4 miles
was installed, which was 600 ft more than the Franklin County Boom Contingency Plan called for. The additional
amount was due to an operational change needed to reach the end coordinates.

Secured Boom:
Resource Supplier ETA
All resources are on station
Staged Inventory:
Carrabelle Apalachicola Water Street
4,500’ of boom 10,300’ of boom 1,200’ of boom
Boom Operational Objectives
1) Boom Maintenance at Booming Site Nos. 1, 2, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10
2) East and West Boom Inspections
3) Boom Repair at Carrabelle and Lombardi
Response Coordination Center (RCC) Update:
Operations:
 Monitoring boats are continuing in conjunction with Unified assets.
 GIS is updating maps (live feed and monitoring) daily.
 Compiling boom data.
 Continue to monitor changes to the boom.
 Repair boom as needed and replace.
 Complete boom repair data sheets.

Logistics:
 Developing system to streamline purchasing after request orders have been approved.
 ALL requisition sheets need to be completed digitally and e-mailed to Logistics.
 Be cognizant of new equipment coming into sites that needs to be processed.
Planning:
 Working with Unified to coordinate GPS data and tracking systems.
 Working with Franklin County Emergency Management on Evacuation and Boom Evacuation Removal Strategy.
 Planning is in the process of reviewing and updating all CGA/RCC plans and will continue to examine the
application of plans and revise as necessary.

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 A Master Document Folder has been created on the CGA/RCC Server and will have all plans available for
access.
Finance:
 214s are to be turned in daily.
 Has developed a report to track the submitted 214’s and submit to the Incident Commander/Section Chiefs
 Compiling the Booming contract 214’s for file storage and backup documentation.
 Analyzing better processes for end of month procedures
 Working through Boom Financial tracking and reporting with the GIS Department.
 214s need to be turned in every day and need to be in military time. (Be sure to check for incomplete or
missing information)
PIO:
 Presently Serving as Liaison for CGA Franklin County contracts.
ESF 15 & 18 Liaison
 Working on volunteer reception center training process for volunteer partners.
 Working with providers to determine volunteer needs and training.
 Developing activities calendar with a mental health focus - gatheronthegulf.com
 Presently meeting with mental health providers to present community wellness infrastructure and Services plan
for the community.
 Working on finalizing communication, information and referral processes for ESF 15 partners.
Security:
No Motorized Vehicles on the Beach: All motorized vehicles are strictly prohibited from driving on the local beaches. A
Permit is required. Violators will be arrested and/or fined.

General Security:
 Beware of the traffic laws and obey them (speeding).
 Use the buddy system when out enjoying the town.
 Remember: We are guests in Franklin County. Be respectful of the local ordinances.
 Operational security requires that you display your badge at all times while on duty.
 When off duty, it is recommended that you have your badge with you to help identify you if necessary.
Site Security:
When entering any site:
 It is required that you have a badge on. It must be visible above the waist.
 PPE’s (i.e. Boots, hard hat & safety vest) must be presented to security personnel to be allowed entry.
 All personnel must sign in and out with the gate keeper.
All Visitors & Media:
 Must be wearing badges and PPEs.
 Will need to sign in and out on the sign in sheet.
 Will not to be allowed to walk around sites unescorted.
RCC Security:
 Be aware of your surroundings and the people around you.
 No one is to go past the receptionist unless they are escorted.
 Visitors will sign in and out and wear a visitor’s pass.
 Report any verbal abuse to the Security Officer or the Project Manager who will request the abuser to leave the
premises or alert the local authorities.
Operational Messages:

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WE ARE GUESTS IN THE COMMUNITY: All personnel should be cautious of their actions while on and off duty.
The sensitivity of the current situation has caused people in the community to become stressed, any inappropriate actions
on the part of our profesionals only increases that stress and causes issue.
Safety Precautions:
The more we work in a potentially hazardous environment the more complacent we can become. Pay Attention,
Go to the Safety Meeting and remember –Only you can prevent accidents.

EVERYONE IS A SAFETY OFFICER.


When a potential hazard is discovered:
1. Make sure that everyone else in your workplace is aware of the problem.
2. Notify your supervisor. Unless you are the supervisor; then get going on that safety committee plan.
3. File any reports or documents about the problem.
4. Follow up. Telling someone there’s a problem is not a guarantee that the problem will be resolved
satisfactorily. Report it and later follow up to make sure the problem was addressed.
Area Update:
• Approximately 466,100 feet of hard boom and 8,580 feet of sorbent boom have been placed in Northwest Florida
along the most sensitive areas. Additionally, counties in the region are moving forward with supplemental
booming plans. As of July 14, 316,261 feet of supplemental boom has been deployed or staged by Florida
contractors.

Tar balls, tar mats and light sheen continue to be reported in Northwest Florida. View the latest reconnaissance
reports Landfall Reports and Predictions here.
• Continued impacts will be possible in Northwest Florida over the next 72 hours.
• Five state-leased skimmers continue to operate in Northwest Florida to protect sensitive inland water bodies.
These skimmers are operating at the passes in Escambia, Okaloosa, Bay, Gulf and Franklin Counties.
• Nearly 90 percent of Florida’s more than 1,260 miles of
coastline remains unimpacted.
• If oil is sighted on Florida’s coastline report it to the State Warning Point at 1-877-2-SAVE-FL (1-877-272-
8335) or by dialing #DEP from most cell phones.
• Pensacola Pass as well as Perdido Pass will continue to be closed with the tide to reduce the amount of oil
entering inland waters. These waterways are manned to allow access to necessary vessel traffic and are open for
vessel traffic during low tide. See NOAA tide predictions.
• Observations by NOAA continue to indicate no significant amounts of oil moving toward the Loop Current.
The Loop Current Ring, a circular current which was formerly part of the Loop Current provides no clear path
for oil to enter the Florida Straits.
• There have been no reports of Deepwater Horizon oil spill-related products reaching the shore beyond the
Northwest Florida region. There is no indication that the rest of the state will have impacts from weathered oil
products within the next 72 hours.
• No significant tropical activity is expected in the next 48 hours.

State Update:
 The State Emergency Operations Center is activated at Level 1.

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 Three Florida branch offices are fully operational in Northwest Florida.
 On July 14, Governor Crist sent a letter to Doug Suttles, Chief Operating Officer for Exploration & Production for
BP America Inc, in response to BP’s denial of Florida’s request for additional tourism marketing and advertising
funds for local counties affected by the Deepwater Horizon oil spill. Learn more.
 On July 14, Commander Joe Boudrow announced plans to form a working group to improve the Vessel of
Opportunity Program (VoO) in Florida, which employs boat owners and their crews to help in the response across the
Gulf. The Commander announced the working group after hearing concerns at a community meeting with
commercial fisherman and other community members in Apalachicola. Learn more.
 BP claimants should be aware of potential online or local claims scams. Report suspected claims fraud to 1-877-359-
6281.
 DEP continues to conduct water sampling monitoring to establish baseline conditions throughout the state. Learn
more about sampling and results at www.dep.state.fl.us/deepwaterhorizon/water.htm.
 DEP's Office of Coastal and Aquatic Managed Areas is conducting water sampling under the Natural Resource
Damage Assessment (NRDA) process. Learn more.
 Real-time sampling data from statewide air quality monitoring can be viewed at
http://www.dep.state.fl.us/deepwaterhorizon/air.htm. Air quality reports for July 14 revealed that air quality was
considered good for ozone and moderate for fine particulate concentrations in Northwest Florida. “Good” means the
air quality is satisfactory and air pollution poses little or no risk. “Moderate” means air quality is acceptable for most
people.

Federal Update:
 Current projections estimate Deepwater Horizon’s discharge at 35,000 to 60,000 barrels per day.
 The “capping stack” procedure, designed to capture greater quantities of oil, was installed on July 12. Additional
analysis of the well testing procedure is currently being performed. The next step is a well integrity test, which
involves closing one or more of the valves on the new cap for a period of time to allow BP to measure pressures in
the well. Learn more.
 BP continues efforts to drill two relief wells.

Prepared By (Name & Position) Approved By (Name & Position)


Jordan Anderson, Planning Specialist Chas Walts, Planning Chief

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