How to keep your children safe in a climate-change-driven world
What happens when a storm rolls in?
Will we be able to get home from work safely?
And if we do, will we be ready for the coming season?
In the next 10 to 15 years, the question of how to protect your children from climate-driven storms will become a crucial political issue.
What happens in an emergency?
What happens after a storm?
Will there be enough power to survive and rebuild?
And will the city survive?
For most of the last century, the answers to these questions have been simple and straightforward: Stay indoors.
You don’t want to miss out on any opportunities to escape the effects of climate change.
The same is true for the elderly.
When they die, they have little choice but to stay indoors, to stay off the grid, to rely on others for care.
But if the storm is coming, and you can’t make it home in time, you have to make sure your family is safe.
And that means being prepared.
A storm is a powerful force that can wipe out homes, businesses, and even entire neighborhoods, if you’re unprepared.
If you live in an area where there is a lot of high-speed rail or high-rise buildings that are susceptible to a storm, there’s a good chance that your home will be damaged or destroyed.
If the storm hits your home, there are other options that can help you stay safe.
There are things you can do to stay safe in an event that happens to strike your home.
These are the 10 things you should do in an immediate climate-related crisis: Avoid crowded places.
If there’s no clear path to get to your home or business, take the most direct route, preferably one that is well-lit and easy to navigate.
If possible, stay away from areas where high winds and flooding could cause major damage.
When a storm hits, you can expect to see the ground to be slippery.
When the storm arrives, make sure that your belongings and pets are safe and sound.
Don’t leave them in your vehicle, even if it’s parked in a driveway or in a garage.
Don, however, be careful not to step on any pipes, metal objects, or even your own feet.
Make sure your home is protected.
Make your home an air pocket.
Protect your home with a large window or some kind of closed-off gate that allows you to be protected from the wind and rain, even during the peak storm season.
Make a shelter.
When you think you may need to evacuate, make a shelter or tent that you can move around the house and still be protected.
When there’s power outages, make your home a shelter for your family.
If it’s the worst of the storm, leave a small window open so that you and your family can escape.
And if it is the worst storm, move your family into an area that is safe from high winds, high flooding, and other dangers.
You should always keep your car in an off-road location and always be prepared for a possible storm-related accident.
If your vehicle is not a typical pickup, consider a tractor trailer or a trailer that’s designed to hold four people.
When driving in an accident, look out for your vehicle’s mirror, which is a way to protect it from damage by the wind.
When an accident happens, take pictures or videos of the vehicle so that people can take a photo or video of you.
When it comes to an emergency, make preparations to be safe.
Before you leave your home to go to work, if possible, make some extra supplies to protect yourself.
For example, if the wind is coming in at high speed, carry a sturdy backpack or other shelter that you know can withstand high winds.
When out in the field, take a good flashlight and a phone so that emergency crews can reach you quickly.
Make an emergency plan.
The plan you develop should include what you’ll need to leave your house and what you’re going to do if you have a storm.
In the event of an emergency situation, include all of the following: a checklist that includes everything you need to prepare a plan for what you need and what needs to be done in case of a storm if you need help with what needs protecting yourself or your family, such as: how to store and pack food, water, and supplies for emergencies