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An Emergency Action Plan (EAP) is a plan designed by coaches to assist them in responding to emergency situations. The idea behind having such a plan prepared in advance is that it will help you respond in a responsible and clear-headed way if an emergency occurs.

An EAP should be prepared for the facility or site where you normally hold practices and for any facility or site where you regularly host competitions. For away competitions, ask the host team or host facility for a copy of their EAP.
An EAP can be simple or elaborate but should cover the following items:

  1. Designate in advance who is in charge in the event of an emergency (this may very well be you).

  2. Have a cell phone with you and make sure the battery is fully charged. If this is not possible, find out exactly where a telephone that you can use is located. Have spare change in the event you need to use a pay phone.

  3. Have emergency telephone numbers with you (facility manager, fire, police, ambulance) as well as contact numbers (parents/guardians, next of kin, family doctor) for the participants.

  4. Have on hand a medical profile for each participant, so that this information can be provided to emergency medical personnel. Include in this profile a signed consent from the parent/guardian to authorize medical treatment in an emergency.

  5. Prepare directions to provide Emergency Medical Services (EMS) to enable them to reach the site as rapidly as possible. You may want to include information such as the closest major intersection, one-way streets, or major landmarks.

  6. Have a first aid kit accessible and properly stocked at all times (all coaches are strongly encouraged to pursue first aid training).

  7. Designate in advance a “call person” (the person who makes contact with medical authorities and otherwise assists the person in charge). Be sure that your call person can give emergency vehicles precise instructions to reach your facility or site.

When an injury occurs, an EAP should be activated immediately if the injured person:

  • Is not breathing

  • Does not have a pulse

  • Is bleeding profusely

  • Has impaired consciousness

  • Has injured the back, neck or head  

  • Has a visible major trauma to a limb

Develop an Emergency Action Plan in consultation with a sport medicine expert and write it down so everyone involved is clear on his or her responsibilities. Keep this important record in your first-aid kit.

For more information concerning an Emergency Action Plan contact Chalene MacLeod at operations@tỷ lệ kèo bóng đá trực tiếp www.soldiersofvalour.com.

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