|Glendive Police Department (non-emergency)||377-2364|
|Glendive Medical Center||377-3306|
|Domestic Violence||911 or 377-6477|
|Building and Grounds||Disturbances/People|
|Physical Plant Director
|Vice President of Student Affairs
|Vice President of Academic Affairs
Todd Vashus or John Storley
|Vice President of Administration
|Vice President of Administration
|Vice President of Academic Affairs
Report all Emergencies to… 911
To make an effective 911 emergency call:
- Stay calm
- Stay on the line
- Give your location (exactly where incident is)
- Room number
- Description of how to get to where you are
- Give detailed situation information
- What the emergency is
- Number of victims
- Severity of injuries
- Number of perpetrators
- Type of weapons
- Follow the instructions given from 911 operator/dispatcher
- After calling 911 notify call the Main Office at 377-9400 and ask the operator to notify an administrator
- They may receive calls that could help assist with the situation
Intent and Purpose
The purpose of this plan is to assist employees with the direction, guidance, and support in handling emergencies on campus. There is no conceivable way to write a plan that will guide you through every emergency, as they often occur suddenly. However, these guidelines should provide a framework to cope with and handle most campus emergencies.
Emergency Management Plan
The Emergency Management Plan is under the control of the President of the College and operational direction under the Vice President of Administration with guidance and input from the Safety Committee. The primary objective is preparation, guidance, and protection of employees and students. When an emergency arises our priority is protection.
In the Event of an Emergency
The first employee at the scene is considered the first responder
- Assess the situation – do not put yourself in danger
- Do not move the person unless it is necessary for safety reasons
- Call 911 immediately for all major emergencies
- Notify the Main Office (377-9400)
- Student Service Office will then notify the Administration
The President, or designee, will coordinate with the emergency response team
- Initial emergency response team will consist of the following personnel:
- VP of Administration
- VP of Student Affairs
- Director of Physical Plant
- Maintenance Engineer
- Housing Director
- Additional members may be appointed according to skills and expertise.
Clear and effective communication is critical to ensuring the health and safety of individuals and minimizing the disruption and/or damage that was caused by the incident. The President may authorize a member of the Response Team to act as the college spokesperson. All media information released will be released by that individual.
The President and Response Team may coordinate a central control center. Possible primary locations:
- Room 123 – Main Building
- Board Room – Main Building
- Library – Main Building
- Coca Cola Room – Toepke Center
- UC Room 105 – Ullman Center
All employee expectations:
- Expect to be the first responder (response time is 6-8 minutes – most incidents are over in 6 minutes).
- Be familiar with the Emergency Management Plan.
- Participate in drills and training sessions as required.
- Walk over your primary and secondary evacuation routes at least once to familiarize yourself with emergency exits.
- Know where hazardous conditions or situations in your area may exist.
- Know the location of flammable, radioactive, biological, and other hazardous materials.
- Know where the fire alarm pull stations are located and how to turn them on.
- Know where fire extinguishers are located in your building and how to use them.
- Know the different alarm sounds, what they mean, and how to respond accordingly.
- Know where the first aid kits are located in your building.
- Learn or refresh your CPR and first aid skills.
- Identify and volunteer your skills and expertise to the emergency response team.
- If you receive information about security concerns from students, faculty, and staff, share that information with the President and the Safety Committee.
- Provide the class or audience with general information relating to emergency procedures during the first week of class.
- Assure that persons with disabilities have the information they need to execute alternate emergency evacuation routes if needed.
- Take responsible charge of the classroom and follow emergency procedures the best you can for all building alarms, emergencies, or lock-downs.
- In the event of an evacuation, the instructor shall sweep the classroom and area to make sure everyone has vacated.
Director of Physical Plant Expectations:
- Act as a liaison with the responding emergency service and others if a building emergency occurs.
- The physical plant department will coordinate necessary responses with the President or designee.
- Review the college Safety and Security Procedures and the Emergency Management Plan at least annually and ensure they are current.
- Schedule employee safety and security training.
- Coordinate and conduct fire drills with the Safety Committee.
- Notify the appropriate College personnel for all emergencies, as necessary.
- A potential or actual incident that does not disrupt overall function of college.
- A potential or actual incident that affects the entire building. A central control room will be coordinated and outside resources will be called on for assistance.
- An incident that seriously impairs or stops college operations. A central control room will be coordinate and outside resources will be called on for assistance.
- Severe Storms
- Building Emergency (Structural damage caused by any emergency)
- Fires (chemical, natural gas, electrical or ordinary structural)
- Hazardous chemical accidents or spills (vapor or liquid)
- Transportation accidents (airplane, railroad car, automobile/truck)
- Explosions (compressed gas, containerized liquid, or man-made)
- Prolonged utility outages (gas, electricity, cooling system, water)
- On campus disturbance
- Hostage situation
- Bomb threats or explosions
- Terrorist action
Whenever an individual is injured or becomes ill, you need to respond promptly and properly to ensure the individual receives the appropriate medical attention.
If a serious injury or illness occurs on campus,
- immediately CALL 911
- Call the Main Office at 377-9400. Give your name; describe the nature of the medical problem, and the campus location of the victim.
- Ask the victim “Are you okay?” and “What’s wrong?”
- If you must give First Aid, ask victim for consent first
- Consent can be expressed (verbally or with a nodding OK)
- Or consent can be implied (if victim is unresponsive, consent can be implied for life threatening condition.
- Check breathing and pulse and give artificial respiration or CPR if necessary.
- Control serious bleeding by applying direct pressure on the wound.
- DO NOT move him or her unless it is ABSOLUTELY NECESSARY
- Send someone to front entrance of the building to direct EMS personnel to the victim.
- If the victim is unconscious and still breathing, turn him or her on one side. Do not put anything in the victim’s mouth.
- Look for emergency ID, gather information from all witnesses, and give all information to the emergency response personnel arriving on the scene.
- Keep the victim still and comfortable. Have the victim lie down if necessary. Keep the victim conscious and calm.
- If they are unconscious, protect the victim from further injury. Remove furniture and other items from around the victim.
- Try to determine the extent of the injury or probable cause of illness.
- Reassure the victim and assist the victim until help arrives.
First Aid supplies & locations
Wall mounted first aid kits will be placed strategically around campus. The safety committee will take the responsibility to maintain and stock the kit before the end of each fiscal year. No medications will be stored in first aid kits. Recommended locations:
|Toepke Center foyer||Custodian Hallway entrance|
|Ullman Center copy room||Ullman Center Welding Area|
|Student Housing Commons||Science labs|
- Keep calm and remain still
- Call 911
- Try to identify the snake species for emergency responders
- Wash the bite area and remove any constrictive jewelry or clothing
Symptoms or signs of a bite:
- Puncture marks on skin
- Feel pain or burning at bite site
- Redness and swelling at bite site
- Depending on species; difficulty breathing, numbness or muscle paralysis, weakness or confusion
- Do not try to suck out the venom
- Do not cut across the fang holes attempting to remove the venom
- Do not put a tourniquet on the limb
- Do not put ice on the bite area
- Stay away from areas known to have snakes
- If you see a snake, back away and then reverse your direction, watching for other snakes
- Leave the snake alone, 60-70% of bites were provoked by the person (trying to capture, harass or kill the snake)
- Stay away from large rocks, underbrush areas or other areas where snake may live
- Snakes are most active at night, although they may be encountered at any time
- Never handle a dead snake. Reflex strikes with venom can occur for several hours after death
In the event of a campus emergency, DCC will use Squawker and the DCC email addresses assigned to personnel and students to disseminate emergency information and instructions. Squawker is the preferred method that DCC will use. All students and employees are encouraged to register for Squawker. You will have options of registering your cell phone and email address. If you have not already signed up, please do so by going to https://dccweb.wpengine.com/activities-and-events/squawker. All you need is an email account and internet access.
The authority to declare a campus state of emergency rests with the College President or designee as follows:
- Vice President of Administration
- Vice President of Academic Affairs
- Vice President of Student Affairs
1. The President, or designee, will monitor the situation and determine campus closure. The President will confer with Administrative staff regarding possible events occurring on campus, and will make the decision of how to close the campus effectively to the public.
2. The President, or designee, will decide whether the campus is closed for classes for the following:
- Day and evening
- Day only
- Evening only
3. Depending on the emergency, the President, or designee, may choose to activate the response team, who will notify essential personnel.
4. Upon receiving notification of closure, the Squawker emergency alert system will send out the notification message stating the safety concern
5. If necessary, the response team will direct people to a secure route out of the buildings.
6. Closed campus means all classes and activities are canceled.
7. All personnel and students should monitor their email accounts and cell phones for Squawker announcements with information as to when the campus will be reopened.
8. Students are responsible for their own safety and class performance. We are here to assist them with that responsibility.
9. To find out about closures at off-site courses, check the Dawson Community College Web site or local media.
There are three levels of lock-downs and situations; An announcement will be made with instructions followed by where and/or what the threat is with the call for a lock-down such as;
Immediate lock-down – gunman in the main building or Lockout – distressed gunman in downtown, everyone remain in the building, lock all exterior doors
Lockout (level 1) – Threat is outside of the school
- Incidents may occur off campus, which may require students to stay on campus.
- Lock all exterior doors
- Monitor entrances/exterior doors
- Everyone remains within the building
- Movement within the building should be limited
- Employees can still be working and classes meeting
- Assume situation is unresolved until notified
Lock-down (level 2) – Threat is inside the school
- Stay calm
- Close and lock classroom and office doors
- Do not leave the classroom
- Windows (close or open shades) may vary from situation to situation. This should be determined at the onset of the incident and relayed if possible by response team communication.
- Wait for further instructions
- Identify what is, or is not, going on in your area during this level. If the school is quiet, keep all doors closed, locked and quiet.
Lock-down (level 3) – Threat is inside with immediate danger
- Lock classroom doors and handle window shades as directed
- Barricade the door with desks, file cabinets any object available.
- Tie the door shut, using belts or the curtain string if necessary
- Be creative with thoughts and actions to barricade the doors
- The purpose of this is to deter and delay the perpetrator’s entrance
- Move student out of sight
- Make a plan in an event the perpetrator tries to enter the room
- After causing a distraction (which may provide an opportunity to attack) have a plan to attack or fight if necessary
If you are outside when the incident occurs:
- Safely proceed inside and lock-down.
- If you cannot safely make it inside to a campus building, proceed to a nearby structure and contact someone at the college and let them know where you are and if others are with you.
- Do not return to the college until law enforcement or administrative staff issue an “all clear.”
Locking and unlocking all access entrance doors requires an allen wrench. Classroom and office doors are locked by using a designated door key or master key. We can never be sure who will be in the right place at the right time to help in such an emergency. Employees may obtain an allen wrench from the Registrar. While locking doors, tell students to immediately go to the designated location.
Main building doors requiring an allen wrench to lock:
- front door entrance
- Faculty wing entrance
- Computer wing entrance
- Old gym entrance
- Student Center to Ullman entrance
- Custodian room entrance
Ullman Center requiring an allen wrench to lock:
- Agri-Business/Art Wing hallway
- Faculty office wing entrance
- Front entrance
Toepke Center requiring an allen wrench to lock:
- Front entrance
- Coca cola entrance
- Cardio room entrance
- Mezzanine entrance (usually stays locked)
- Fine Arts utility entrance
If you hear an alarm or an administrator tells you to evacuate, evacuate immediately.
- DO NOT HESITATE. Do not take any personal belongings with you.
- Facilitate an orderly evacuation of the building or area.
- DO NOT USE ELEVATORS DURING A FIRE OR AFTER AN EARTHQUAKE.
- Assist those requiring assistance during the evacuation (children, persons with disabilities, etc.).
- When possible, close doors as you leave the room or office. Do not lock inside doors.
- Follow the evacuation route outlined on the map posted in your classroom or office.
- Walk quickly to the nearest exit and alert others to do the same.
- MOVE AT LEAST 500 FEET AWAY FROM THE BUILDING(S) TO A SAFE AREA.
- Wait quietly and calmly. Ensure that evacuees group at designated assembly points.
- Make sure no one is missing from your area.
- If anyone is missing, notify emergency personnel.
- Give official information and directions as soon as possible.
- DO NOT INTERFERE WITH EMERGENCY VEHICLES OR STAFF.
- DO NOT BLOCK FIRE LANES OR FIRE HYDRANTS.
- DO NOT RE-ENTER THE BUILDING(S) FOR ANY REASON UNTIL INSTRUCTED TO DO SO BY EMERGENCY PERSONNEL OR CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION.
- Stay in place until an “all clear” is issued by emergency personnel or administration.
Possible Evacuation Assembly Sites (If necessary):
For the Main Building:
Outside: Upper Main Parking Lot
Inside: DCC gym and/or Toepke Center gym
Good Weather: DCC Baseball Complex
Bad Weather: To Be Announced
All contracted events on campus must follow and comply with Dawson Community College Evacuation Procedures and supply contracted security for those events.
Once a threatening call is received, please try to get help. You may be able to email an Administrator and/or the Student Services Office while you keep the caller on the phone. Administration and law enforcement will decide about evacuation measures.
Keep the caller on the phone as long as possible and record as much information as possible:
- Time of call
- Exact words of caller
- Estimated age and gender of the caller
- Any noticeable speech patterns, accents, possible nationality, etc.
- Emotional state of the caller
- Background noises
Ask the caller the following questions:
- When is the bomb going to explode?
- Where is the bomb located?
- What kind of bomb is it?
- What does the bomb look like?
- Why did you place the bomb here?
- Record any responses the caller gives you.
After the call is completed: Call 911, an administrator will get the mass notification system activated. Follow the emergency evacuation plan for the building you are in and report to your designated area.
- Do not move anything to search for the bomb
- Do not open drawers, doors or windows
- Do not turn on/off any electrical equipment including light switches
- Do not use 2-way radios or cell phones
- Know the location of fire extinguishers and how to use;
- activate alarm systems in your area immediately
Fire Extinguisher Instruction
P = Pull safety pin from the handle
A= Aim at the base of the fire
S = Squeeze the trigger handle
S = Sweep from side to side
- Identify at least two possible evacuation/exit routes from your classroom or office area.
- Never use an elevator as part of your escape route.
- Take an active part in fire evacuation drills.
If you discover a fire
- Activate the nearest fire alarm.
- Call 911
- Follow up with a call to your Supervisor and other occupants.
Maintenance/Physical Plant 377-9451
Student Services 377-9400
Fight the fire ONLY if
- The fire department has been notified of the fire
- The fire is small and confined to its area of origin
- You have a way out and can fight the fire with your back to the exit
- You have the proper extinguisher, in good working order, AND know how to use it.
- If you are not sure of your ability or the fire extinguisher’s capacity to contain the fire, leave the area.
If you hear a fire alarm
- Evacuate the area. Close windows, turn off gas jets, and close doors as you leave.
- Assume the alarm is the real thing!
- Leave the building and move away from exits and out of the way of emergency operations (recommended 500 feet).
- Assemble in a designated area.
- Communicate with administration or fire department so we can determine that all personnel have evacuated your area.
- Remain outside until “all clear” has been issued
Call 911 immediately and notify campus administration as soon as possible.
- Provide details of the incident. Glendive Police/Dawson Co. Sheriff’s Department will direct emergency responders to the victim.
- Try to determine severity and extent of injuries to the victim.
- Obtain first aid kits.
- Use rubber gloves to handle victim (available in the first aid kits).
- Treat only life threatening injuries.
- Avoid washing areas where bodily fluids may provide evidence.
- Move the victim (if possible) to a comfortable setting (private office).
- DO NOT leave the victim alone, assign an assistant; provide emotional support.
- Gently discourage the victim from washing until seen by a doctor.
- Offer the victim care and first aid, but avoid destroying any evidence.
- Assign someone to meet and guide emergency responders to the victim.
- Take notes of any information the victim is willing to offer.
Any behavior which interferes with the welfare or educational opportunities of others at DCC will be unacceptable.
- If you are concerned about the safety of yourself or others, call 911 Immediately
- Evacuate from the danger area
- If there is no immediate danger, ask the disruptive student leave the classroom or building.
- Notify Student Services 377-9400 and Instructional Services 377-9406 immediately
- A formal discipline process will be initiated (please refer to student handbook for more information).
- The College will notify the student of discipline sanctions and if they are allowed to return to class.
- If the safety of others is jeopardized, suspension and immediate action will be put into place.
- Talk to the student and identify the inappropriate behavior
- Tell the individual to stop
- If the behavior does not stop, ask the student to leave.
- Notify Student Services and/or Police
- Write a descriptive report of what happened. Include information such as time, date, witnesses, specific disruptive behavior, and any conversation that took place.
In the event of severe weather, the Squawker system will activate a warning and instructions to employees and students. It is possible that phone and electricity service may be temporarily interrupted during a weather event. Do not rely on phones for the receipt of information. Use emergency two-way radios, located in each building, to convey critical information.
Current weather and road conditions may be viewed and checked on the TouchSmart computer, located outside of the Library/Learning Center.
Winter Storm Cancellation of Classes
When snow, ice, extreme cold or other bad weather threatens the normal class schedule, listen to local radio stations. Once it is determined, cancellation of classes will be released on Squawker and posted on DCC’s website. Winter storm watches, warnings, and advisories are issued by local National Weather Service Forecast offices.
- Winter weather advisory — When a significant winter storm or hazardous winter weather is occurring, imminent, and is an inconvenience.
- Winter storm watch — Significant winter weather (i.e. heavy snow, heavy sleet, significant freezing rain, or a combination of events) is expected, but not imminent, for the watch area; provides 12 to 36 hour notice of the possibility of severe winter weather.
- Winter storm warning — A significant winter storm or hazardous winter weather is occurring, imminent, or likely, and is a threat to life and property.
- Blizzard warning — Winds that are at least 35 mph or greater, blowing snow that will frequently reduce visibility to 1/4 mile or less for at least three hours, and dangerous wind chills are expected in the warning area.
- Wind chill index — The calculation of temperature that takes into consideration the effects of wind and temperature on the human body. This is not the actual air temperature, but what it feels like to the average person.
Though rare, tornadic activity can occur. Such activity is characterized by violent winds and excessive, heavy rain, areas of flash flooding, and may even result in dangerous flying debris. Most tornadic activity in the area is experienced between March and August. Storms generally occur in the afternoons and evenings. A tornado watch means conditions are favorable for tornado formation. A tornado warning means that a tornado has been sighted. High winds can uproot trees and structures, and turn harmless objects into hazardous projectiles, all in a matter of seconds.
Procedure: For protection during a tornado, seek shelter in a basement or an interior room on the first floor of the structure you are in. Warn everyone on campus as quickly as possible, equip responsible personnel with radios for communication purposes, and suggest designated shelter area, if possible.
**All persons in a shelter area should assume a sitting position on the floor with their backs to the wall if possible, knees pulled up and arms covering their faces with their hands on top of their heads. Close the windows in all rooms and close all doors as you leave the room. In addition, if the windows have blinds or curtains close them.
A tornado watch means that conditions are favorable for tornado formation. You should remain alert and do the following:
- Review actions to take should the situation change to a Tornado Warning, or if a tornado funnel is sighted.
- Ensure no physical restrictions exist that would prevent free movement to your nearest safe area (clear any blocked doors, aisles, etc.).
- Continue normal activities, but be alert to weather outside, and monitor a radio/television or watch the sky for worsening weather conditions.
- If circumstances change, faculty, staff, and students should be notified by the EventLink notification system.
- Do not phone law enforcement or the campus operator for information. Keep telephone lines clear for emergency messages.
A tornado warning means that a tornado has been sighted. You should do the following:
- Take cover. Preferably, proceed to the nearest safe area or shelter. Because of possible electrical failures, you should use the stairs, not the elevator. Remain well clear of windows and other glass.
- Avoid auditoriums and gymnasiums with large, poorly supported roofs.
- In multi–story buildings, you should move to the first floor. Inner hallways are usually safe areas. If possible, move to the ground level. If you are in a frame or sheet metal building and weather conditions permit, move to a brick or stone building for added protection.
- Chemical spills can be classified as either minor clean-up procedure spills or major spills.
Minor clean-up procedure spills should be cleaned up immediately by trained personnel wearing appropriate PPE and using appropriate spill control media. Consult MSDS for information.
- Major chemical spills, such as large quantities of concentrated acids or bases and large quantities of highly toxic substances will require evacuation of the laboratory and possibly the entire building.
All persons in the lab should exit immediately and fire alarms should be activated to initiate building evacuation. Appropriate emergency personnel should be immediately notified. Any person exposed to the hazardous chemical(s) should receive immediate medical attention.
- Spills of bacterial cultures should be flooded with disinfectant to kill bacteria, and the disinfected spill should be cleaned up by trained personnel wearing appropriate PPE. All spill clean-up material should be autoclaved prior to disposal.
- Small fires should be extinguished with appropriate fire extinguishing materials.
- If the fire is large enough that laboratory personnel do not feel it can be safely extinguished, the laboratory should be evacuated immediately. Call 911 immediately. Fire alarms should be activated to initiate building evacuation.
- Minor injuries should be treated with appropriate first-aid measures.
- Major injuries should receive prompt medical attention.
Unnecessary exposure to chemicals should be avoided. Develop and encourage safe work habits. Appropriate engineering controls should be used and appropriate PPE should be worn by anyone working with chemicals. Minor exposures to skin should be flushed with water. For more serious exposures the following actions are recommended:
Montana Poison Control 800-222-1222 https://dphhs.mt.gov/publichealth/EMSTS/prevention/poison
Inhalation – Remove the affected person to fresh air. If breathing becomes difficult, seek medical attention.
Eye contact – Promptly flush eyes with water for prolonged period (at least 15 minutes) and seek medical attention
Skin contact – Promptly remove any contaminated clothing and flush the affected area with water for 15 minutes. If symptoms persist after washing, seek medical attention.
Ingestion – Consult MSDS for immediate steps to follow, and promptly seek medical attention.
All serious chemical exposures should be documented with an incident report, filled out by laboratory supervisor and, if possible, the affected person. This report will be filed with the Chairperson of the safety committee and the DCC administration.
- If a major utility failure (such as a power outage) occurs during regular working hours remain calm and keep others calm.
- If a major utility failure (such as a power outage) occurs after hours on a weekend or during a holiday, notify the Maintenance Department at 377-9451
- If there is potential damage to the building, occupants, notify the Emergency Services at 911.
- If an emergency exists, and there is potential danger to the building occupants, activate the nearest building alarm, if available. (All college buildings have an audible alarm system).
- Plumbing Failure/Flooding: stop using all electrical equipment and vacate the areas. Notify Maintenance Department at 377-9451
- If the flooding is serious, phone 911.
- Serious Gas Leak: Stop all operations, immediately vacate the area and call 911
- Ventilation: If you smell smoke or burning call 911
Please refer to BUILDING EVACUATION for additional directions
|Agency||Phone Number||Website, Address or
2nd Phone Number
|Glendive Police Department||911||377-2364|
|Dawson County Sheriff’s Department||911||377-5291|
|Dawson County Disaster & Emergency Servicesemail@example.com|
|Dawson County Health Department||377-5213||207 West Bell Street|
|Glendive Medical Center||345-3306||202 Prospect Drive|
|Gabert Clinic||345-8901||107 Dilworth Street|
|Gabert Walk-in Clinic||345-8930||107 Dilworth Street|
|Montana Poison Control||800-222-1222||dphhs.mt.gov|
|Family Planning/HIV Testing||377-2935||207 West Bell|
|Mental Health Center||377-6075||313 Valentine|
|Victims Assistance Groups|
|American Red Cross – State Office||800-272-6668||www.redcross.org/mt/billings|
|National Institute of Mental Health||866-675-6464||www.nimh.nih.gov|
|VA Montana Health Care System||877-468-8387||406-442-6410|
|Domestic Violence – Date Rape||377-6477
|122 West Bell|
|Montana Commissioner of Securities Insurance||406-444-2040||www.csi.mt.gov|
|Montana Safety and Health Bureau||406-444-6401|
|Dawson County High School||377-5265|
|Deer Creek School||687-3724|
|Miles Community College||406-874-6100|
|Fort Peck Community College||406-768-6300|
|Williston State College||701-774-4200|
|Dickinson State College||701-483-2507|
Special thanks to the following individuals for their assistance compiling the Emergency Management Plan. The safety and security of our students and employees are important to us. With continual communication, preparation and coordinating local resources, this plan will remain a working document as we strive for a safe learning environment.
Dawson Community College Safety Committee
Physical Plant Director – Glenn Kuehn
Head of Maintenance – Casey Malkuch
Head Custodian – Todd Vashus
Classified Staff Representative – Virginia Boysun
Faculty Representative – Tom Reeves
Faculty Representative – Jim LeProwse
Faculty Representative – Don Mast
Housing Director – Mike Sikveland
Dean of Administrative Services – Justin Cross
Dean of Student Services – Joyce Ayre
Community Committee Members
Eastern Montana Impact Coalition – Regional Planner – Guy Hopkins
Eastern Plains Economic Development – Jason Rittal
Mid-Rivers Rural Economic Development – Kathy McLane