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Accident Camera Kits

accident camera kits
accident camera kits

50 Emergency User to Your Camera Phone

In an emergency you need to give and receive help, and after it's over, you have to turn back, repair, and rebuild. Central to this is communication and documentation. Our society loves red tape, especially after disasters. Below are 50 ways the camera phone can be used in an emergency to document, record and relay important information.

A camera could be used for some of these things, but the phonecam carries a distinct advantage. It can immediately transmit your pictures. If you do not have a phonecam, go with what you have or what you can afford. Disposable cameras and digital cameras are acceptable. But the phonecam rules, so let's look at how your can be used in an emergency. These are excerpts from "Disaster Prep 101" at http://www.disasterprep101.com.

1. Last minute child ID. When families could be separated, take last-minute pictures of all family members, especially children and pets.

2. Send a map. To send or receive directions to or from a location when voice directions do not work, draw a map on paper take a picture and send.

3. Injury photos to the doctor. Suppose help is not available and someone is sick or injured. If there are visible signs or symptoms, relay pictures to medical staff can guide you through whatever treatment is possible, where you are.

4. Injuries documentation. In disasters, it will be days before insurance adjusters arrive to file claims. Photo all damage in case some of it will be repaired or cleaned up before agents arrive.

5. Report suspicious activities. If you see suspicious activity in your neighborhood, upload pictures of suspects and the situation to the police immediately.

6. "Here is the location." Gathering the family is critical. If you do not have a permanent meeting place, send pictures of where and what you are nearby, so others can find you. This also works well if you're lost in the desert and must relay pictures of landmarks.

7. "Meet us here." If you have a permanent meeting place, send a pic you already have on file so others will know where they must meet. Take these photos while compiling your family emergency plan.

8. Photo shopping list. When stocking up in anticipation of an emergency, take a picture of your pantry as a quick shopping list.

9. Directions. If you try to tell others where a certain place is, please send a picture image set of directions. Create this file while gather your family response plan.

10. "Meet this person." If your family evacuates, and they know where to go but have not met the family contact, send them a picture of the person they are meeting, or send the person pictures of people heading their way.

11. Last minute property inventory. If you are evacuating to snap quick pictures of your property include purchases not on your last home inventory, and current condition of your property.

12. "Adventure" journal. Take pictures to record what you do when you go and people you meet during a evacuation, etc.

13. Situational severity. In a large-scale emergency, first responders will be overworked. They might not be available for a "minor situation." However, the situation could be worse than they understand, and you may need serious help. Send a picture of how bad things are.

14. Quick SMS. You might not have time to write a message, and lines may not be open long enough for an interview. Write a note on paper take a picture and post it.

15. Minor traffic accidents. In a minor fender-bender, no injuries or disabled vehicles, most jurisdictions tell you to swap info and move along. " If that is the case (always call 911 to be sure), photo of vehicular damage, people involved, witnesses at the stage (and their car tag numbers), and others involved in the accident to show their injuries (or lack thereof).

16. Wallet back. Take pictures of your wallet contents (or important documents) to record numbers, showing that the cards or were in your possession. Be careful with this info, since it is very sensitive and can be used to identity theft!

17. Inclement weather reporting. If you are the first to see the funnel cloud, hail, or a river overflowing, send a picture to the weather service or authorities as rapid proof an emergency situation is developing.

18. First Responder intel. The more first responders know about a collapsed house, an auto accident, a fire started, or any other emergency, the more rapid and appropriate a reaction they can do.

19. Missing persons. Send image by frame. In addition to last minute family photos, send a picture of a photograph in your purse or wallet of a missing family member.

20. Relay property damage to or from neighbors. After a disaster, who goes home first either you or your neighbors, could photograph area damage and relay info to the other.

21. Help insurance adjusters find your property. After a devastating incident, traffic signs will be gone, house numbers will not be visible, etc. Take current pictures of landmarks or unique damage near or at your property to do it easier to find you.

22. Copy the bulletin boards. If you are in an emergency shelter, and there's an info bulletin board, use the info, but might not be able to write it down. Take a picture!

23. Bus, metro and city maps. If you are everywhere, you do not know, and there's a posted map, take a picture of it for later reference if you get lost.

24. Documenting your route. When traveling to a new area and you want to find your way back, take pictures along the way for landmark in return you make, forks in the road, etc.

25. Record medicines or food brands. To disseminate information about medicines, or if you have special dietary needs and sends information about specific brands to anyone, a picture really is worth a thousand words.

26. Parking places. Do not trust your memory, trust a picture. Take a picture of where you left your vehicle either in a batch or in a parking deck.

27. Motor repairs. Should you break down and your vehicle show outward signs of problems such as steam shooting from a hose, or liquids dripping from the engine, send a pic to a mechanic who can talk you through a quick solution.

28. Business or service function and timer. Copy posted business hours or listed service functions (and pricing) for later review and recall. This is also a good way To report price gouging.

29. Child custodian. If you can not get to your children at school or other function, relay a picture of the person who comes to collect them up. Send this picture to school or function, and for your child (if they have a phonecam).

30. Info for injured or hospitalized people. You may be able to send pictures to people looking for loved ones or vice-versa.

31. Hotel room number. Once you get a hotel room, take a picture to find your way back. Photo the room number on the door, and the name of the motel and adjacent buildings.

32. EVAC ID your gear. As with all belongings, take a picture to prove ownership. This may come in handy with theft in emergency shelters. It is a rare event, but be ready to prove things are yours.

33. Photo scavenger hunt. You need something to amuse the children. Give them a short list of things they had to take a picture of. First take all the pictures wins!

34. Identify the close-up. Another idea is to take a really close picture of something while the kids do not see, and have them find out what it is.

35. Document your whereabouts. Let's say looting or riots occur. You can help Police by secretively taking pictures of the perpetrators (not really recommended for safety reasons) or take pictures as you leave to prove that you were not involved.

36. ID the rescuer. If a rescuer is picking up your child or pet picture to the rescuer (And the child or PET) and the vehicle they used. Foto their nametag and registration numbers on helicopters, vehicle tag numbers or names of boats.

37. Document your cleanup. It may be a while before your insurance adjustment may arrive. Take pictures of the damage you've found it, and things you did during cleanup. With regard to insurance, nothing beats documentation!

38. Document expenditures. If you purchase goods or supplies, rent equipment or hire a service that in addition to receipts, photograph the goods acquired, equipment being used, services performed, and the people involved.

39. Property images for retrieval companies. Some scenarios will see you able to return home. Some companies are trained and equipped to go into these areas to gather people's belongings. Property photos will allow you to identify specific topics you would like to retrieve.

40. Evacuees status. The authorities want to know who is injured, dead or missing, and that is okay and where they are. Taking pictures of those you meet along with way, or at your shelter, will help ID the living and well.

41. Language barriers. Ever try to find the toilet in a foreign country and you do not know the words? Imagine how guests in our country feel in an emergency. Pictures make communication easier, whether you're trying to understand their needs, or relay your.

42. Transmit road conditions. Let's say after a hurricane, you're one of the first families facing home and you take back roads. Authorities (or others following) might not have checked all possibilities of return. If an injury to be reported, or there is no damage (report that too), can send an image relay tons of information.

43. Relay traffic. If family members are separated, or heading different directions, crossing along traffic or info from traffic warning signs.

44. Crime scene evidence. People have returned to a home damaged by a disaster, but later looted. Since Police could not be able to show up right away, take "crime scene" photos (for both police and insurance).

45. Too much on the screen? Should the TV flash relevant information, and you do not have time to write, or there is a lot of text on a computer and you can not print it, take a picture of the screen for later review.

46. ID physicians and pharmacies. Medical needs is a real probability of an emergency. Since you can not get to your doctor and they can phone in a prescription to a pharmacist who does not know any of you use the phone to verify your identity to your doctor and the doctor can relay the image to the pharmacy.

47. Emergency information. Suppose a developing emergency finds you low on goods and you send different people to different supply points. If supplies are low, these people send a picture of the types or brands of items available so you can make informed purchase decisions.

48. "Last Minute List" items and shutdown. Although everyone should keep a "bugout kit" packed and ready, there will be things that can not be packed in advance. In addition to a written list, create an image file show things you should take (and their location), and measures to ensure the house before leaving.

49. EVAC Atlas. Create a travel atlas "of emergency assets available along evacuation routes. Includes lodging, ATM locations, emergency rooms, etc. Travel routes and take pictures, or draw maps and shoot them.

50. Response plan for disabled reading. If a family member suffers from any reading disability, using photos is a must. Create a photo file that will relay your entire emergency plan without using text.

51. As a bonus tip, we would like to remind you that any modern communication device on a cell phone, PDA, etc usually emit enough light from its display panel to act as a small Flashlight in situations of total darkness ..

About the Author

About the author: Paul Purcell is a security analyst and preparedness consultant with over twenty years risk management and preparedness experience. He’s also the author of “Disaster Prep 101.” More information can be found at http://www.disasterprep101.com.

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Best Back Up Cameras For CarsIt’s a Camera! It’s a Phone! Forums Added for the Galaxy S 4 ZoomTime accretive systematicIsabel Lawrence PhotographersHog Hunt Story by Brian MincherBulk Sms Vs Sms
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