Flexicrew Staffing Executives Present to Disaster Recovery Industry Leaders

Flexicrew Disaster Recovery Recruitment Team Delivered Speech at Business Continuance Expo

 

Flexicrew executives, Lillian Stanley and Katie Blish, had the opportunity to present to a range of emergency response managers and disaster recovery professionals at the 2018 Business Continuance Conference held at Las Vegas Mandarin Chinese Hotel April 12 – 13, 2018.

 

Stanley and Blish offered essential insights for quickly resourcing necessary staff to support disaster recovery. They also reviewed crisis management strategies and tools for success. Their audience gained practical tools to achieve faster results in disaster recovery.

 

“We were excited that Lillian and Katie attended this event as prominent speakers,” said Flexicrew CEO, Bill Brennan. “They jump-started a post-lunch crowd with ideas and expertise that got attendees thinking.”

 

The presentation was open to all registered conference attendees. If you missed it, Lillian will share disaster recovery insights on partnering with an experienced staffing agency to quickly deploy the necessary qualified staff. Call her at 251.943.0777.

Disaster recovery solutions at work from Flexicrew Staffing agency

About The Flexicrew Companies

Flexicrew Staffing’s expertise in multiple phases of emergency management— response, recovery, and mitigation— enables them to provide critical aid to clients in times of greatest need. 

The staffing agency has rich history in supplying the fastest disaster recovery management, resources and tools to complex situations.  It has experience across a wide range of aviary virus, hurricanes, floods, spills and other crises.

 

Staffing Industry Analysts in 2015 recognized Flexicrew as the 4th fastest-growing staffing agency in the U.S. over a 5-year period. Flexicrew was founded in 2008 and is headquartered in Mobile, Alabama.  It uses technology and industry best-practices to deliver qualified industrial, technical, and clerical talent to most major industries. Flexicrew has a presence in 25 markets with over 2,000 contractors placed in companies throughout the U.S. To learn more, visit http://www.flexicrew.com

 

If you would like more information about Flexicrew Staffing or any of our hiring initiatives, please contact us today.

Disaster Response Teams READY! Apply now!

Flexicrew team members are anxious to help in any way we can with local disaster response, clean up and recovery work. We are on call with screened and qualified employees –

 

  • Hazmat
  • Hazwopper Technicians
  • Drivers
  • General Labor
  • And more….

 

 

LOCAL STORM CLEAN UP WORK! We are hiring debris monitors for the Greater Atlanta Area. Responsible for estimating & recording debris amounts and distributing tickets to truck drivers. Temporary position working 7 days a week 12-14 hours per day.

Must have own vehicle, proof of insurance, pass drug screen & background check.

http://jobs.flexicrew.com/jb/Debris-Monitors-Jobs-in-Atlanta-GA/3855927

 

Flexicrew is ramping up for Hurricane Harvey clean up/response. Now hiring for the following positions: 40 Hour HAZWOPER technicians, General Labor, Class A CDL w/Tanker & HAZMAT Endorsement. If you have already applied with us and are available to work please email your name, what position you’re applying for and your contact information to lafayette@flexicrew.com

http://jobs.flexicrew.com/jb/Hurricane-Harvey-Clean-Up-Response-Jobs-in-Lafayette-LA/3831810

 

Flexicrew is ramping up for Hurricane Harvey clean up/response in Texas & Louisiana. If you have already applied with us and are available to work please email your name, what position you’re applying for, and your contact information to mobile@flexicrew.com

http://jobs.flexicrew.com/jb/40-Hour-HAZWOPER-Technicians-Jobs-in-Mobile-AL/3831812

HOT JOBS listed Today!

Lafayette

Traveling Mechanic
Laboratory Assistant
Laborer
Construction Team Leader

Baton Rouge

Valve Mechanics
Machine Operator
Mechanic
Millwright
Steel Fabricator

Houston

Manual Machinist
Machinist
Millwright
Field Tech

New Orleans

Life Raft Tech
Assembly
Millwright

Mobile

40 hour Hazwoper Techs
Shipfitters
Pipe Welders

Gainesville, GA

Cold Warehouse Labor
Forklift Driver

Hurricane Preparedness Week – Be Ready

 
When a natural disaster does strike, Flexicrew has a team that can help with the aftermath. Call us for any Environmental Techs that you might need.

 

Flexicrew also offers OSHA  Hazmat/Hazwopper training.

 

 GET READY!

Hurricanes are strong storms that can be life-threatening as well as cause serious property-threatening hazards such as flooding, storm surge, high winds and tornadoes. Preparation is the best protection against the dangers of a hurricane. Know the difference between the threat levels and plan accordingly. Know the difference between watches & warnings.

 

Hurricane Watch is issued when hurricane conditions are a threat within 48 hours. Review your hurricane plans. Get ready to act if a warning is issued, and stay informed.

 

Hurricane Warning is issued when hurricane conditions are expected within 36 hours. Complete your storm preparations and leave the area if directed to do so by authorities. Follow these tips to make sure you and your  family are prepared to stay safe during and after a hurricane.

 

PREPARE

 

  • Listen to a NOAA Weather Radio for critical information from the National Weather Service (NWS).
  • Check your disaster supplies. Replace or restock as needed.
  • Bring in anything that can be picked up by the wind (bicycles, lawn furniture).
  • Close your windows, doors and hurricane shutters. If you do not have hurricane shutters, close and board up all windows and doors with plywood.
  • Turn your refrigerator and freezer to the coldest setting. Keep them closed as much as possible so that food will last longer if the power goes out.
  • Turn off propane tank.
  • Unplug small appliances.
  • Fill your car’s gas tank.
  • Create a hurricane evacuation plan with members of your household. Planning and practicing your evacuation plan minimizes confusion and fear during the event.
  • Find out about your community’s hurricane response plan. Plan routes to local shelters, register family members with special medical needs and make plans for your pets to be cared for.
  • Obey evacuation orders. Avoid flooded roads and washed out bridges.

 

SUPPLIES

 

  • Water—at least a 3-day supply; one gallon per person per day
  • Food—at least a 3-day supply of non-perishable, easy-to-prepare food
  • Flashlight
  • Battery-powered or hand-crank radio (NOAA Weather Radio, if possible)
  • Extra batteries
  • First aid kit
  • Medications (7-day supply) and medical items (hearing aids with extra batteries, glasses, contact lenses, syringes, etc.)
  • Multi-purpose tool
  • Sanitation and personal hygiene items
  • Copies of personal documents (medication list and pertinent medical information, proof of address, deed/lease to home, passports, birth certificates, insurance policies)
  • Cell phone with chargers
  • Family and emergency contact information
  • Extra cash
  • Emergency blanket
  • Map(s) of the area
  • Baby supplies (bottles, formula, baby food, diapers)
  • Pet supplies (collar, leash, ID, food, carrier, bowl)
  • Tools/supplies for securing your home
  • Extra set of car keys and house keys
  • Extra clothing, hat and sturdy shoes
  • Rain gear
  • Insect repellent and sunscreen
  • Camera for photos of damage (Insurance Purposes)

 

WHAT TO DO AFTER A HURRICANE

 

  • Continue listening to a NOAA Weather Radio or the local news for the latest updates.
  • Stay alert for extended rainfall and subsequent flooding even after the hurricane or tropical storm has ended.
  • If you evacuated, return home only when officials say it is safe.
  • Drive only if necessary and avoid flooded roads and washed out bridges.
  • Keep away from loose or dangling power lines and report them immediately to the power company.
  • Stay out of any building that has water around it.
  • Inspect your home for damage. Take pictures of damage, both of the building and its contents, for insurance purposes.
  • Use flashlights in the dark. Do NOT use candles.
  • Avoid drinking or preparing food with tap water until you are sure it’s not contaminated.
  • Check refrigerated food for spoilage. If in doubt, throw it out.
  • Wear protective clothing and be cautious when cleaning up to avoid injury.
  • Watch animals closely and keep them under your direct control.
  • Use the telephone only for emergency calls.

 

Hurricane Ivan flooding, Asheville, NC - September 2004/Leif Skoogfors, FEMA

 

TURN AROUND DON’T DROWN

May 29th, 2014   •   Employment Agency, Environmental Disaster Cleanup, Safety, Staffing   •   no comments   

During hurricane preparedness week, and together with safety awareness month, Flexicrew wanted to stress the importance of knowing when NOT to drive in standing water.

 

What Can I Do to Avoid Getting Caught is This Situation?

Most flood-related deaths and injuries could be avoided if people who come upon areas covered with water followed this simple advice:  TURN AROUND DON’T DROWN.

The reason that so many people drown during flooding is because few of them realize the incredible power of water.

  • A mere six inches of fast-moving flood  water can knock over an adult.
  • It takes only two feet of rushing water to carry away most vehicles. This includes pickups and SUVs.

If you come to an area that is covered with water, you will not know the depth of the water or the condition of the ground under the water. This is especially true at night, when your vision is more limited.

 
Play it smart, play it safe. Whether driving or walking, any time you come to a flooded road,  TURN AROUND DON’T DROWN.

Follow these safety rules:

turn around don't drown

  • Monitor your favorite news source for vital weather related information.
  • If flooding occurs, get to higher ground. Get out of areas subject  to flooding. This includes dips, low spots, canyons, washes etc.
  • Avoid areas already flooded, especially if the water is flowing fast.Do not attempt to cross flowing streams. TURN AROUND DON’T DROWN
  • Road beds may be washed out under flood waters. NEVER drive through flooded roadways.  TURN AROUND DONT DROWN.
  • Do not camp or park your vehicle along streams and washes, particularly  during threatening conditions.
  • Be especially cautious at night when it is harder to recognize flood dangers.

 

When approaching water on a roadway, always remember Turn Around Don’t Drown.