Emergency Plans

Eugene Springfield Multi-jurisdictional Emergency Operations Plan

The Eugene Springfield Multi-Jurisdictional Emergency Operations Plan is an all-hazards plan which outlines how the cities of Eugene and Springfield will prepare for and respond to emergencies. The purpose of the plan is to establish a comprehensive approach to protect the life, safety and health of the community. The Basic Plan describes how the cities’ emergency management systems are organized and provides a framework for collaboration and coordination in order to provide the most efficient and effective use of resources during emergencies and major disasters. The Basic Plan also supports and facilitates emergency management coordination at the federal, state, and county levels.

  Eugene/Springfield Multi-Jurisdictional Emergency Operations Plan

2014 Natural Hazards Mitigation Plan

The cities of Eugene and Springfield have updated the Multi-jurisdictional Natural Hazards Mitigation Plan (NHMP). This work was performed in partnership with the Oregon Partnership for Disaster Resilience with funding from the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Pre-Disaster Mitigation Grant Program.

A natural hazards mitigation plan provides communities with a set of goals, action items, and resources designed to reduce risk from future natural disaster events.

Natural Hazard Mitigation Plan

High Resolution Hazard Maps, referenced in the overall plan.

Eugene/Springfield Climate and Hazards Vulnerability Assessment

Oregon Resilience Plan

The Oregon Seismic Safety Policy Advisory Commission (OSSPAC) adopted the Oregon Resilience plan for reducing risk and improving recovery. Resilience Plan , Executive Summary 

A five-year progress report on the accomplishments achieved since the Oregon Resilience Plan's publication in 2013. After consultation with Kent Yu and Jay Wilson (past chairs of the Oregon Seismic Safety Policy Advisory Commission), and current OSSPAC chair Jay Raskin, we agree this progress report reflects the current accomplishments. - Mike Harryman, State Resilience Officer, January 2018