Appendices

Appendix A: Additional Resources

Appendix A: Additional Resources

There are a number of additional resources that are available regarding crisis response.  These include the following:

Federal Emergency Management Agency

Web site:  www.fema.gov/areyouready

Red Cross

Web site:  www.redcross.org

The Office of Homeland Security

Web site: www.whitehouse.gov/homeland

A Guide to Citizen Preparedness

Are You Ready?  A Guide to Citizen Preparedness brings together facts on disaster survival techniques, disaster-specific information, and how to prepare for and respond to both natural and human disasters.

Web site:  www.fema.gov/areyouready

 Disaster Help

The Ready.gov Web site is an initiative of the federal government aimed at greatly enhancing Disaster Management on an interagency and intergovernmental basis.

Web site:  http://www.ready.gov/


Appendix B: Critical Incident Organizational Chart

Appendix B: Critical Incident Organizational Chart

Emergency Response Plan

                           Click to enlarge the image.


Appendix C: Emergency Shutoffs

Appendix C: Emergency Shutoffs

Information regarding emergency shutoff locations and procedures is contained in notebooks located in the Plant Services Building at the Front Desk and the Plant Services Library.  These notebooks are updated regularly by the Plant Services Department.


Appendix D: Emergency Evacuation of Persons with Disabliities

Appendix D: Emergency Evacuation of Persons with Disabilities

Prepare yourself before an emergency occurs by locating refuges and exits. Discuss and practice with your colleagues how an evacuation will be handled. After identifying the exits, each person with a disability should ask a co-worker, friend, or fellow student to provide assistance if an emergency develops.

Evacuating a disabled or injured person by yourself is the last resort. Consider your options and the risks of injuring yourself and others in an evacuation attempt.

Some people have conditions that can be aggravated or triggered if they are moved incorrectly. Remember that environmental conditions (smoke, debris, loss of electricity) will complicate evacuation efforts.

General guidelines (may not apply in every circumstance)

  • Two or more trained volunteers, if available, should conduct the evacuation.
  • Do not evacuate disabled people in their wheelchairs. Wheelchairs will be evacuated, later if possible.
  • Always ask disabled people how you can help before attempting any rescue technique or giving assistance. Ask
    how they can best be assisted or moved, and if there are any special considerations or items that need to come
    with them.
  • Before attempting an evacuation, volunteers and the people being assisted should discuss how any lifting will be
    done and where they are going.
  • Proper lifting techniques (e.g. bending the knees, keeping the back straight, holding the person close before lifting,
    and using leg muscles to lift) should be used to avoid injury to rescuers’ backs. Ask permission of the evacuee if an
    evacuation chair or similar device is being considered as an aid in an evacuation. When using such devices, make
    sure the person is secured properly. Be careful on stairs and rest at landings if necessary.
  • Certain lifts may need to be modified depending on the disabilities of the people.

Hearing Impaired

Some buildings on campus are equipped with fire alarm strobe lights; however, some are not. Persons with hearing impairmentsmay not hear audible emergency alarms and will need to be alerted of emergency situations. Emergency instructions can be given by writing a short explicit note to evacuate.

Get the attention of a person with a hearing disability by touch and eye contact. Clearly state the problem. Gestures and pointing are helpful, but be prepared to write a brief statement if the person does not seem to understand. Offer visual instructions to advise of safest route or direction by pointing toward exits or evacuation maps.

Visually Impaired

Most people with a visual impairment will be familiar with their immediate surroundings and frequently traveled routes. Since the emergency evacuation route is likely different from the commonly traveled route, persons who are visually impaired may need assistance in evacuating. Give verbal instructions to advise about safest route, estimated distances, and direction. DO NOT grasp a visually impaired person’s arm. Ask if he or she would like to hold onto your arm as youexit, especially if there is debris or a crowd. Give other verbal instructions or information (i.e. “elevators cannot be used,” “ there is a handrail on your right,” “here is the curb; step up”).


Appendix E: Media Protocol

Appendix E: Media Protocol

The Director of strategic communication will coordinate the following efforts:

  • Prepare a news release (with regular updates) for the Switchboard Operator, appropriate media organizations, educational institutions, and church and community leaders.

  • Prepare an update for the campus Web Site.

  • Use voice mail and e-mail to notify faculty, staff, and students of the time and place of any crisis related meetings or information.

  • Announce the plan for disseminating further information during the day (notes in mailboxes, voice mail, email, meetings, Chapel and special phone lines, etc.

  • Distribute the names of the CMT through publication in relevant campus directories.

  • Keep the Executive Leadership Team members informed regarding the crisis. 

  • Establish a voice mail hotline for on and off-campus inquiries (need #). Establish a separate line for the families of victims (need #). Keep copies of the message pertaining to each of these.

  • Supervise ESC 109 as the media briefing area and arrange for all corresponding services (food and drinks, phone needs, fax access, etc.). The secondary location is Hoover 104.

  • Provide for and coordinate the videotaping and/or photographic documentation of all scenarios associated with or relevant to the crisis.

  • Collect newspaper articles, and record audio and video news reports.

  • Recruit students for general assistance activities (food, media assistance, etc.)


Appendix F: Mutual Aid

Appendix F: Mutual Aid

In consideration of the advantages to be derived, George Fox University may join with other agencies in mutual assistance agreements to provide for the dispatch of equipment and personnel needed to respond to an emergency. The equipment and personnel listed in the mutual aid agreement shall be made available upon request to the highest ranking person available in the chain of Emergency Command.

Each party waives all claims against the other for compensation for any loss, damage, personal injury, or death occurring as the consequence of the performance of this agreement. Current mutual aid agreements include those between George Fox University and Friendsview Manor.

FRIENDSVIEW MANOR

Newberg Friends Church and George Fox University agree to serve as the designated emergency evacuation site for Friendsview Manor Health Center patients in the event of an emergency that requires the complete or partial evacuation of the patients from the facility. Newberg Friends Church Trustees approved making Friends Center available as an evacuation site in May 1990 in response to a letter received from Friendsview Manor dated April 4, 1990. The church trustees requested advance notice ofany “drill” exercises.

SIGNED ON SEPTEMBER 9, 1999 BY:

Armond Kalesse
Executive Director, Friendsview Manor

H. David Brandt
President, George Fox University

Steve Gulley
Chairman of Trustees, Newberg Friends Church

CITY OF NEWBERG EMERGENCY SERVICES AGREEMENT

Provider: George Fox University Date: October 1992
414 N. Meridian Street
Newberg, Oregon 97132
Date: October 1992

City: City of Newberg
An Oregon Municipal Corporation
414 E. First Street
Newberg, Oregon 97132

RECITALS:

  1. The City, in order to provide for effective handling and guidance during a natural or human
    caused disaster, has formulated an emergency plan.

  2. The City shall need, in the event of a natural or human caused disaster, equipment and
    personnel that will work under the direction of the City.

  3. The Provider has entered into the Agreement with the understanding that it shall furnish to

    the City, if available, the personnel and/or equipment that it has agreed to furnish, upon
    request, by the City through its proper officers.

NOW, THEREFORE, in consideration of the obligations and promises contained herein, the parties
agree as follows:

Equipment Resources:

  • 1 - 30" bar 4.4 cu. in. Stihl chainsaw

  • 1 - 20" bar 2.6 cu. in. Stihl chainsaw

  • 1 - 16" bar 2.1 cu. in. Stihl chainsaw

  • 1 set chainsaw PPE (chaps, face shield, ear protection)

  • 1 - 14" concrete saw (Makita DPC 7301 4.5 cu. in. 2 cycle)

  • 4 - electric skill saw

  • 12 ea. round shovels, square shovels, rakes

  • 6 ea. pick axe, sledge hammers, chains

  • 1 - 120 volt jack hammer

  • 1 - 8000 watt Miller generator (120v/240v/220 amp welder) on trailer

  • 1 - 3400 watt 120v/240v generator

  • 2 - 4500 watt 120v/240v generator

  • 2 - water pumps (2" 5HP gasoline engine)

  • 1 - confined entry tripod with harness

  • 1 - 4 gas air monitor (CO, LEL, H2S, Oxygen)

  • 1 - 4710 JD tractor with front loader 4 wheel drive diesel

  • 1 - 2155 JD trackor with front loader 4 wheel drive (Tilikum)

  • 1 - 850 JD tractor

  • 1 - backhoe diesel Cat 416B w/ extendahoe

  • 6 - 15 passenger vans

  • 1 - 1 ton cargo van

  • 1 - 1 ton cube van (14 ft long bed)

  • 1 - 5 cu. yd. dump truck diesel

  • 3 - 1 ton dump truck (truck #11, #53, #65)

  • 1 - Ladder truck diesel CDL required

  • 1 - Roll-off truck diesel with 4 - 20 cu. yd. low side dump boxes

Feeding Facilities: 500-1000 depending on circumstances

Sleeping Facilities: 

  • Single Beds in Dorms sleep 789
  • Wheeler Sport Center (45,577 sq. ft.) sleep 500-750

Communication: Thirty two (32) two-way radios

Specialty Teams: Building Systems, Electrical, Heating and Plumbing.

  1. The Provider shall furnish the personnel and/or equipment as indicated in the previous schedule
    attached to this Agreement.

  2. The Provider asserts that the personnel and/or equipment furnished under the terms and conditions
    of this Agreement are reasonably capable of performing the duties for which the personnel and/or
    equipment are furnished to do. It is understood between the parties that by the very nature of a
    disaster that all the conditions and possibilities cannot be foreseen, however the personnel and/or
    equipment furnished are deemed to be reasonably fit to accomplish the task under the foreseen
    conditions in such a situation.

  3. The City agrees that when its public official declares that such an emergency exists due to a
    natural or human caused disaster and calls upon the Provider the furnish personnel and/or
    equipment in accordance with this Agreement, that such personnel shall be acting as an agent of
    the City of Newberg. That the operation of such equipment shall be operated under the direction
    and on behalf of the City of Newberg. As such, the personnel furnished shall be the responsibility
    of the City. Such actions shall be covered by Oregon’s Government Tort Liability Law as it pertains
    to agents of public bodies (ORS 30.285)

  4. The exact time and occurrence of such a disaster that would call for the declaring of an emergency
    is unknown. As such, the Provider who is obligated to declaring of an emergency is unknown. As
    such, the Provider who is obligated to furnish personnel and/or equipment under the terms and
    conditions of this Agreement is obligated to notify the City as soon as possible if the Provider can
    no longer meet his obligation to furnish such personnel and/or equipment. By no longer being able
    to furnish such personnel and/or equipment it is meant that the Provider cannot, upon a maximum
    of 24 hours notice, meet the obligations of this Agreement.

  5. The term of this Agreement shall be from the time that the Agreement is executed until such time
    as the Provider shall give notice to the City that it can no longer meet its obligation or the City
    notifies the Provider that it wishes to terminate the Agreement. Such notice by the Provider shall
    be given prior to any declaration of emergency.


Appendix G: Fire Alarm Procedures for Residence Halls

Appendix G: Fire Alarm Procedures for Residence Halls

Follow this procedure anytime a fire alarm sounds. Do not assume it is a false alarm or just a drill. Complacency about
fair alarms is one of the main causes of death and injury. Fire and smoke may spread rapidly through areas of a
building without much warning that there is any impending danger.

  1. Stay Calm, think clearly, then act.

  2. Close windows, warn others and knock on doors on your way out. Do not open doors. Knock loudly and shout.
    The fire may be in that room and opening the door may cause it to spread rapidly.

  3. Close doors behind you if you are the last one out.

  4. Instruct others to stay calm and to proceed in an orderly manner to the assembly point.

  5. At the assembly point count heads and determine if anyone is unaccounted for. Tell a Campus Official
    (Security Officer or Area Coordinator) or a Fireman if someone is unaccounted for. Provide as much detail as
    possible.

  6. Resident Assistants shall stay on location and help direct the students from your floor until a Campus Official
    (University Student Life or Plant Services Staff Employee) or a Fireman dismisses you.

  7. Call 911 and Campus Security (ext 2090) if the Area Coordinator is not onsite or you are not sure if either has
    been contacted. Not all buildings have fire alarm systems that automatically call the fire department.

  8. Do not allow anyone to re-enter the building until a Campus Official (University Student Life or Plant Services
    Staff Employee) or a Fireman announces an ALL CLEAR. 

If there is no alarm but you smell smoke, see flames, or are alerted to a fire – stay calm but act immediately – warn
others, sound the alarm by pulling alarm box, shout and pound on doors as you leave, and call 911 from a safe location.

Other general procedures:

  • When there is a fire alarm of any kind, always feel a closed door before you open it. If it is hot then stay in your
    room. If it is cool open the door a crack but be ready to slam it if you find smoke or flames. Only attempt to open a
    closed door if it is the way out. Knock and shout loudly on doors where you suspect someone inside needs to be
    alerted.

  • Stay low or crawl if there is smoke, it is deadly and can quickly confuse your sense of direction. Crawl to the exit if
    you can see it. Turn back and stay in your room if the exit is blocked with heavy smoke, heat or fire.

  • If you are trapped in your room – stay calm. Keep the door closed and seal the cracks with tape, clothes, or towels.
    Open window slightly if it lets smoke out and is not letting smoke in. Place a wet towel or cloth over your nose and
    mouth. Stay low (smoke rises). Signal rescuers by waving a sheet of bright clothing out the window. Do not jump if
    higher than the 2nd floor.

  • Only fight a small fire with a fire extinguisher and alert others to sound the alarm. Stay between the fire and the exit.
    Aim at the base of the fire and sweep side to side. If fire spreads, get out and close the door behind you. Sound
    the alarm. Save yourself and others before trying to save the building. The building and its contents can be
    replaced.
  • If clothing catches on fire, stop, drop and roll. Use a rug, coat, or blanket to smother the flames. Cool a minor burn
    with water, treat for shock, and get prompt medical attention (call 911).

Familiarize yourself with the location of all fire and life safety systems in your building, including:

  • Fire extinguishers

  • Smoke detectors

  • Alarm pull boxes

  • Sprinkler heads

  • Exit signs

  • Fire doors

  • Exit routes

  • Assembly points

Exercise precaution and prevention:

  • Do not allow tampering of any sort with fire and life safety systems. Report missing extinguishers or damaged
    detectors immediately. Do not hang anything from sprinkler heads. Do not prop open fire doors.

  • Keep exit routes clear and unobstructed, especially hallways, exit doorways and stairwells

  • Report electrical problems immediately, do not use faulty appliances or any electrical wiring or device that is arcing
    or sparking.

  • Do not allow use of any open flames, candles, or electric heaters without tip over safety shutoff switches.

  • Limit posters and paper decorations on doors, walls, and ceilings to no more than 10 percent of the surface area.

  • Pick up and clean up any accumulation of trash or newspaper, especially in hallways and stairwells.

  • Do not keep paint, paint remover, any type of gasoline or fuel containers, cans of oil, or any type of combustible
    material in dormitories. These must be stored in an approved metal storage cabinet.

  • Do not leave any heating appliance on and unattended. This includes hot plates, irons, hair dryers, curling irons,
    electric blankets, toaster ovens, heat lamps.

  • Keep combustibles away from electric space heaters. This includes clothes, furniture, trash, or paper.


Appendix H: Evacuation Gathering Areas for Residence Halls and Apartments

Appendix H: Evacuation Gathering Areas for Residence Halls and Apartments

Beebe Hall:          

Congregate on the north edge of the turn around drive north of Beebe. Be prepared to move to up to the lawn behind Weesner Apartments if fire trucks need access to the Hobson Trail drive and turnaround.

Hobson Hall:

Congregate on the lawn between Lewis Apartments #8-16

Macy Hall:

Congregate in the Sherman Arms Apartment Parking lot.

Pennington Hall:

Congregate on the lawn between Pennington and Heacock Commons

Sutton Hall:

Congregate on the lawn between Lewis Apartments # 1-7

Le Shana/Coffin Halls:

   

Congregate in the Southeast corner of Wheeler parking lot.

Wilcuts Hall:

Same as Beebe Hall.

Weesner Village:

Congregate on lawn around Laundry House.

Woolman Apartments:    

Congregate in the street side of the building A Parking lot (upper parking lot closest to Hancock Street) Do not block driveway to lower parking lot and buildings B and C.


Appendix I: I.T. Support for Critical Services

Appendix I: I.T. Support for Critical Services

The I.T. Department takes its commitment to providing the best possible service to the GFU community very seriously.
The following schedule for critical services support is based on the current I.T. Departmental technical infrastructure
and staffing levels. The services covered by this special level of support were considered as critical to the function of
the university and its stated goals as well as taking into consideration the expectations of the entire community. The
three-year plan for the I.T. department will contain a provision for increasing this support in a reasonable and
maintainable manner.

Critical Services - Service Level Agreement

When the procedure for Critical Services Support (CSS) is followed, the individual contacting CSS will receive a
response within one hour. The response will include verification of the problem through a diagnostic procedure that
both the call initiator and the CSS responder will follow. The response will include an estimate of the scope of the
problem and it may include a second phone call or contact explaining how and when the problem will be resolved.

Critical Services – Definition and Priority 

  1. Campus Network with Internet Access (Network Services)

  2. Directory Services – LDAP (Network and Administrative Computing Services)

  3. Email (Network Services)

  4. Web Services local and remote (Administrative Computing)

  5. Student Information software (Group contact information online & offline) (Administrative Services)

  6. FoxTALE connection (Network Services), functionality (Administrative Computing)

  7. FoxFiles connection (Network Services), functionality (Administrative Computing)

  8. Library (Network Services)

  9. Financial Affairs software applications (Payroll, HR, AR, GL, AP) (Administrative Computing)

Critical Services Schedule

When the procedure for Critical Services Support (CSS) is followed, the individual contacting CSS will receive a
response within one hour. The response will include verification of the problem through a diagnostic procedure that
both the call initiator and the CSS responder will follow. The response will include an estimate of the scope of the
problem and it may include a second phone call or contact explaining how and when the problem will be resolved.

Critical Services – Definition and Priority

  1. Campus Network with Internet Access (Network Services)

  2. Directory Services – LDAP (Network and Administrative Computing Services)

  3. Email (Network Services)

  4. Web Services local and remote (Administrative Computing)

  5. Student Information software (Group contact information online & offline) (Administrative Services)

  6. FoxTALE connection (Network Services), functionality (Administrative Computing)

  7. FoxFiles connection (Network Services), functionality (Administrative Computing)

  8. Library (Network Services)

  9. Financial Affairs software applications (Payroll, HR, AR, GL, AP) (Administrative Computing)

Critical Services Schedule

Critical Services Support response will be guaranteed during normal User Service support hours.

  • Monday through Thursday 7:15 am through 11:00 pm

  • Fridays from 7:15 am through 5:00 pm.

  • Saturdays are covered between the hours of 8:00 am and 5:00 pm (Help Desk is not open)

  • Sundays from 2:00 pm through 11:00 pm

  • Holidays and holiday weekends may be reserved for network and systems maintenance as necessary.

IT will strive to fulfill Critical Services Support response for times outside of those mentioned above since we are
continually moving toward a 24/7 support structure.


Appendix J: Plant Services Blood Borne Pathogens

Appendix J: Plant Services Blood Borne Pathogens

Infection Control Procedures

(including custodial, grounds, building repair, etc.)

IF IT IS WET, WEAR GLOVES AND GOGGLES AND WASH HANDS WHEN CLEANUP IS COMPLETE. PRACTICE
BODY SUBSTANCE PRECAUTIONS.

When cleaning up any wet substance it is important to have all cleaning equipment and supplies close at hand.

INVENTORY: Bucket, mop, broom, counter brush, dust pan, sponge, “Super Sorb”, disposable gloves, goggles, paper
towels, trash liners, germicidal detergent.

NOTE: When any body fluid spill is involved please call the Plant Services office, ext. 2510 or ext. 2511, for assistance
during work hours. (8 a.m. – 4:30 p.m.) or after hours call your Resident Director or Resident Assistant.

PUT ON DISPOSABLE GLOVES BEFORE STARTING

Apply “Super Sorb” (found in every custodial closet) to the damp or wet substances. Allow it to remain long enough to
absorb as much liquid as possible. When using on carpet or fabric, remove promptly after absorption is complete.
When liquid has been absorbed, carefully scrape or sweep bulk substance on to dust pan, carefully dump substance
into trash liner.

Place all paper towels used for clean up into trash liner.

Wipe off all reusable equipment used for the cleanup and dispose of all paper towels into trash liner. Spray equipment
with germicidal detergent before storing

Remove gloves so that they are inside out when they are off. Dispose of into liner bag. Tie bag to prevent spillage of
soiled material

Rinse then soak sponge used in cleanup in bucket of germicidal detergent. WASH HANDS.

In case of excessive blood (dripping) contact the Plant Services Director or the Superintendent of Custodial Services for
disposal procedures.


Appendix K: School Closure Policy and Procedures

Appendix K: School Closure Policy and Procedures

The following policy and procedures will be followed for school closures caused by inclement weather or by other
events, such as an earthquake or power outage.

The vice president for academic affairs decides if conditions warrant canceling classes or closing offices. Major
considerations are road conditions, utility service disruption, and how long the severe weather or event is likely to last.

This decision is made by 6 a.m. for day classes and by 2 p.m. for evening classes. Once the decision is made to
cancel classes or close offices, the Office of University Communications staff will notify local media and the George Fox
community.

Announcements will specify whether the closure affects either or both the University’s Portland Center and Newberg
campus, as well as teaching sites in Salem and Eugene. The Boise Center will be responsible for making its own
decisions about closures, for contacting local media, and for informing the University’s Department of Professional
Studies of such cancellations.

To find out if a closure decision has been made, you can do any of the following:

  1. Listen to local radio and television stations.

  2. Check the appropriate conference on Foxmail. (Faculty and staff should access the Employee News & Info
    conference, while students can check the Student News & Info conference.)

  3. Call Newsline, the University’s recorded source of announcements, at 503-554-EVNT (3868).

  4. Visit the George Fox University Web site (www.georgefox.edu/news/closures).

  5. Check the www.pdxinfo.net Web site, or the Web site for various local media (newspaper, television, or radio).

  6. Call the George Fox University switchboard (503-538-8383).

In some circumstances, it is possible that a decision will be made to cancel classes but keep offices open. In this case,
administrators and support staff will be notified by telephone that they are to report to work, or they may check the
recorded messages on Newsline or the switchboard. (Radio and television announcements about school closings may
not make a distinction between classes being canceled and offices being closed.)

When University offices are closed, employees will receive pay for that day as if they had worked. Employees required
to work during a closure as part of an emergency Plant Services crew, or in any other capacity deemed essential by
their supervisor, will be allowed to take the corresponding time off within the following 30 days.

Because employees and students live varying directions and distances from George Fox campuses, weather may make
it difficult or even impossible for some of them to come to work even though the University is open for business as
usual. In no circumstances should students or employees put themselves in great danger or peril in an attempt to get to
the campus for class or work. If they feel in danger, or believe conditions are too hazardous for travel, they should not
make the attempt. In this situation, students should notify their professors and employees should notify their
supervisors (as soon as possible after 8 a.m.) of an absence or late arrival. Time missed from work will be charged to
an employee’s vacation balance.


Appendix L: Reporting a Crime

Appendix L: Reporting a Crime

COMMUNITY RESPONSIBILITY

George Fox University depends on the eyes and the ears of the entire GFU community to operate efficiently. When a
member of the GFU community observes criminal behavior, it must be reported immediately.

PROCEDURES

Caller
Crimes in Progress

  1. Call 911 immediately.

  2. Contact Security Services: x2090 (on-campus) or 503/554-2090 (off-campus). 

    1. Speak slowly and with clarity.
    2. Report as many details as you can recollect: your name and location, the event taking place and location, description of individuals and vehicles involved, names of witnesses, etc.
  3. Remain where you are until a security or police officer arrives to handle the situation.

  4. Prepare to be a key witness and supply information for an incident report.

Crimes not in Progress

  1. Contact Security Services: x2090 (on-campus) or 503/554-2090 (off-campus). Report the crime and wait to
    receive instructions. You may need to file a report with the Newberg Police Department.

  2. You may be asked to accompany a security officer to Security Services in order to fill out an incident report.

Phone Dispatcher

  1. Obtain information from the CALLER.

  2. Determine other agencies that need to be involved, such at Newberg Police Department, Newberg Fire Department,
    or George Fox administrators.

  3. Complete an incident report and return it to the Director of Security.

Responding Personnel

  1. Report to the scene of the incident immediately.

  2. Determine other agencies that need to be involved, such at Newberg Police Department, Newberg Fire Department,
    or George Fox administrators.

  3. Complete an incident report and return it to the Director of Security.

ENFORCEMENT AUTHORITY

Security at George Fox University is maintained by the Security Services office.’. As ‘agents of the University’ they
have enforcement authority as it relates to criminal activity or campus policy violations to a complaint offender.They are
not certified police officers; but they do have the power to apprehend for crimes committed on campus if safe to do
so.The Newberg Police Department is to be contacted and respond to all criminal behavior or confrontations that have
the potential to become violent or when a person has been arrested or detained in accordance with the ORS 133.225
private citizens arrest.

SECURITY CONSIDERATIONS - MAINTENANCE

  1. Academic buildings are locked and unlocked as outlined in the Employee Handbook.

  2. Persons carrying university-issued keys are authorized by department heads and building monitors as outlined in
    the Employee Handbook.

  3. Living areas are to remain locked at all times. Residents are issued keys and/or cardlock permissions that allows
    them access to their living areas.

  4. Locks to living areas will be re-keyed if the key is lost or the resident has a valid request

  5. A security breach to a living area is of top priority and requires an immediate response: action will take place on the
    day of the report. A security breach would include but not be limited to: lost keys, broken doors or windows, loss of
    security lighting, etc.

  6. Faulty security lighting is of top priority and requires an immediate response: action will take place on the day of the
    report.

  7. The safety & security committee shall consider, prioritize, and request funding for all new or additional security
    upgrades.


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