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  1. you can separate people by using
  2. when you make contact with the next of kin it is your responsibility to
  3. during the interview of the person in crisis the officer should
  4. inconspicuous arrival is also known as
  5. an officer may be legally required to conduct noncustodial transport for victims of certain crimes such as:
  6. (alarms- noncriminal or unknown)
    officers job in this situation is to
  7. door-to-door contact, initiating media alerts, and other public notification system are made to
  8. an officer may observe, recieve a resident report, or be assigned to an incident that presents an
  9. Drivers who do not have permits and park in handicapped spaces violate 316.1955, f.s. and
  10. the officer responding to the vehicle fire should
  11. due to the nature of large gatherings
  12. Who may tell dispatch the cause of the alarm
  13. officers should be aware that It is unlawful
  14. officer should try to speak to a suicidal person
  15. interviewing: follow-up questions will help
  16. responding to calls that involve a person with autism will challenge the
  17. an inventory of a vehicle is a recognized exception of the
  18. officers should determine what options are available for re-routing traffic based on
  19. situations that involve a trapped person may pose significant hazards such as:
  20. determine if the animal if the animal is
  21. The National Suicide Prevention Lifeline
  22. make eye contact when interviewing a person in crisis while
  23. take into account the environment's effect and the current circumstances including:
  24. each officer assigned to assist will be given a specific task to complete such as:
  25. through active listening you may learn
  26. highly flammable or combustible items in the vicinity must be
  27. you should locate and notify any property owners or residents within the vicinity of the environmental hazard by making
  28. abandoned vehicle may be
  29. why a group has assembled helps an
  30. all pedestrians should be afforded the same rights when crossing a public street or highway
  31. wear gloves to
  32. if the investigation does not permit you to provide answers about the circumstances surrounding the death
  33. suicidal scene, once on scene you must first determine if
  34. (well being check) if you determine that immediate access to the subject is required:
  35. abandoned vehicle
  36. vehicles that are seized because of the Contraband Forfeiture Act will be
  37. direct people to specific seats ONLY
  38. the execution of a search warrant can be
  39. during special events first report to the
  40. the center of an intersection
  41. request wrecker to transport
  42. the reasons why officers may be called to direct traffic
  43. special events - high concentration of people requires
  44. people with autism are
  45. if the next of kin lives in the same local area as the deceased person
  46. (alarms) if a crime has occured with NO SUSPECTS present and a significant amount of time has lapsed
  47. (well being check) dispatch should be able to research and identify if the resident
  48. (animal complaints) identify any immediate threat and
  49. audible signals
  50. ensure the person's seatbelt is ssecurely fastened, notify dispatch of the person's identity
  51. flashlight signals
  52. officers should determine the THREAT LEVEL of the crowd, demonstration, or riot
  53. crisis situation, do not stand
  54. officers may be called to direct PEDESTRIAN traffic for COORDINATED EVENTS or UNPLANNED INCIDENTS such as
  55. In Florida permits may be required
  56. suicidal person is not to be left
  57. spoken commands
  58. additional issues which must be communicated such as:
  59. Be careful to avoid typical cliches (') such as:
  60. a secured storage facility
  61. (Evacuations) when additonal resources have arrived, relay incident information to include any
  62. several things may affect the crowd's mood such as:
  63. whether it is day or night
  64. each individual will have different boundaries regarding personal space and may
  65. a failure to state the facts or to include the signature as required by F.S.
  66. suicide by cop
  67. how do you obtain another agency's telephone number?
  68. officers should search a vehicle using a specific pattern,
  69. depending on the volume of traffic and traffic patterns
  70. if an officer determines he/she will engage the participants of a crowd or demonstration
  71. in managing a crisis situation,
  72. (well being check) look into windows
  73. sporting events, concerts, fairs, and political rallies
  74. recommendations when making a death notification:
  75. (well being check) maintain situational awareness and officer safety
  76. people with mental illness have the same rights
  77. normal traffic patterns may RESUME once an
  78. the authority to search a vehicle's trunk is
  79. during an unplanned event people may:
  80. establish rapport with the person in crisis by
  81. vehicle traffic, activate the vehicle's emergency lights to instruct motorist's to
  82. civil- use FCIC/NCIC queries to determine
  83. Cones and Flares
  84. (security check) if the property owner or represenative is UNAVAILABLE and there is NO indication of a crime-
  85. If relatives live out of state or town
  86. A permit must display by either a
  87. avoid standing between two vehicles on the roadside or
  88. officers assist the public, but there may be occasions when assistance is needed from
  89. domestic animals
  90. (notifiying next of kin) the officer should obtain the name:
  91. when choosing an alternate route consider factors such as
  92. the officer must manage all people involved during a crisis situation and
  93. proper scene assesment
  94. pick up order
  95. (animal complaints) officers may respond to calls involving
  96. whatever the alarm type or purpose,
  97. noncriminal incidents can turn criminal at any time therefore,
  98. the most common sources of vehicle and owner information are the
  99. (alarm, suspect present) factors to consider:
  100. (evactuations) individuals should be advised to bring personal items such as:
  101. if there is a need for service
  102. (well being check) you may consider lookin for:
  103. on scene if you can determine the family's religious prefence
  104. (evacuate) you should ensure the safety of any bystanders by
  105. if a critical emerrgency exist, immediately:
  106. if there is a person in need of protective services the officer may need to arrange or provide for special transport to any of the following locations:
  107. officer should always review the civil process information for the
  108. a victim advocate, religious leader, or interpreter
  109. Monitor the large crowd from the best VANTAGE POINT for collecting information such as:
  110. noncustodial transports are performed for a variety of reasons such as:
  111. the statue specifies that an officer must attach a citation
  112. to reduce distractions
  113. request for assistance that are noncriminal in nature do not neccessarily require:
  114. when handling traffic flow from more than one direction
  115. officers should consider a persons____________ to perform the task safely
  116. upon completion of a security check officers should
  117. communicating with a suicidal person is
  118. Marchman act assess the person's physical condition through
  119. an individual may not be arrested and charged with disorderly conduct for only
  120. the type and location of an alarm will dictate the officer's
  121. officer should attempt to contact
  122. upon arrival the officer should
  123. when determining the NATURE of the crisis
  124. when responding to the scene of a disabled vehicle
  125. (security check) once contact with the property owner or representative has been established
  126. Independent criminal violation may occur in a crowd such as:
  127. (security check) how to identify the owner of the dwelling, building, or grounds?
  128. some agency policies require at least two officers to respond to
  129. (Florida statue-394.459)
  130. through careful listening
  131. suicidal threat calls are
  132. LEO may have to respond to complaints about sudden crowds such as:
  133. crisis situation officers to be aware of potential
  134. if the vehicle is disabled and an owner is PRESENT
  135. Assessing the situation
  136. in situations where LEO is unable to adequately resolve the issue refer to the complainant to an appropriate reaource
  137. prior to taking action reponding to a trapped person, consider:
  138. critical emergency: "that require immediate action by the officer"
  139. UTC
  140. when directing pedestrian traffic
  141. After the event, return
  142. security checks may be initiated by
  143. officers must determine whether traffic can be safely routed
  144. a suicidal person needs evaluation from a
  145. once you have made the determination that an individual is or may be autistic,
  146. Marchman act several options for an officer to take a person into protective custody or deliver them to a treatment facility; such as:
  147. attempting to stop regulating behaviors
  148. (security check) if you observe suspicious circumstances
  149. loud sounds
  150. officer need to be aware of the capabilities and limitations of fire extinguishers
  151. in crises situations it is essential to maintain eye contact with other officers and
  152. identify if a crowd is ORGANIZED and if anyone is leading or agitating the crowd... some crowds may involve
  153. noncustodial transport
  154. fire: you may be asked to provide details of the
  155. give _____ and _____ instrucions to people who are providing assistance.
  156. other agencies make the second officer available under certain _______ or at the _____ of the initial responding officer.
  157. if you inadvertently drive past the address
  158. immediately identify the safest and most efficient route to
  159. (security check) officers can use equipment such as:
  160. treat the evidence vehicle as a
  161. by evaluating the scene you can determine
  162. LEO can provide a suicidal person assistance through
  163. (alarms) officers should park their patrol vehicle an appropriate distance from
  164. while listening to the complainant, gather information about the
  165. the selected route must also be able to
  166. to communicate with persons who are mentally ill employ the following techniques:
  167. officers may be called to maintain the PEACE through officer presence while serving a judicial order or responding to a call for service
  168. to start and maintain traffic flow
  169. an elderly neighbor living alone may be a concern to others, a referral to the SENIOR CENTER could provide
  170. Despite all the options availble to officers and complainants
  171. an important part of dispersing crowds and resolving group incidents is
  172. (animal) if personal or public safety is threatened
  173. when using a flashlight direction wand at night or during bad weather
  174. 901.16 F.s
  175. baker acting someone, you must deliver the subject to the nearest
  176. an inconspicuous arrival will
  177. a person with suicidal intentions may
  178. in a large gathering an officer's DUTY is to
  179. you can't help the victim if you
  180. interviewing crisis: ask one question at a time
  181. (well being check) if necessary, provide first aid to the subject
  182. if the damage is severe enough to pose a danger to vehicle traffic
  183. courts have upheld the legality of an inventory when the agency has an
  184. situations where LEO intervention may not be needed
  185. Determine if the large crowd needs specialized assistance such as:
  186. pedestrian traffic officers should wear
  187. typically civil standbys require no
  188. the leader's willingness to communicate is a MAJOR FACTOR:
  189. to stop traffic
  190. servicing the civil process is accomplished by
  191. extracted victims
  192. approaching abandoned vehicle the same way you would
  193. documenting crisis report should be
  194. suspicious buttons or switches may indicate
  195. There are (Three ways) to identify whether a driver violates
  196. the goal in a crisis situation is to
  197. managing the scene in a crisis situation: separating the involved parties
  198. information provided by dispactch during an alarm that will help with the officers investigative techniques
  199. (security check) check suspicious vehicles and interview people
  200. in order to provide the appropriate noncustodial transport services
  201. an inventory should not be used in
  202. officers should be aware that lowering the noise level
  203. (well being check) if unable to make contact with the subject and there are no immediate signs of distress
  204. baker act calls initiated by
  205. when making contact with the disorderly or irate person,
  206. (well being check) if appropriate:
  207. officers may respond to noncriminal or unknown alarms such as:
  208. a criminal investigation will be initiated
  209. crises may become more unstable if an officer
  210. possible environmental hazards can include:
  211. situations where bystanders are needed:
  212. crisis must be documented. the required forms may include:
  213. (security check) maintain situational awareness while looking for
  214. calling for assistance and waiting for back up is
  215. an officers safety equipment is designed
  216. stop or stopping
  217. if directing in an intersection
  218. identify and eliminate any stimuli that is aggravating to the person with developmental disabilities or special needs... examples of aggravating stimuli:
  219. gathering information about the crisis
  220. while arriving at a scene involving a trapped person:
  221. safety requirements and concerns for these events are important due to a large
  222. Incident CIVIL in NATURE such as:
  223. Notifying the next of kin is a
  224. officers may also be required to provide security in escorting a
  225. extracted victims should be
  226. coordinated events
  227. damaged guardrails, missing traffic, control devices, potholes
  228. park or parking
  229. person in crisis: determine if the person is
  230. restricting bystanders may require additional emergency responders such as:
  231. signals used to direct vehicle traffic can also be used to direct
  232. an officer does not need probable cause to inventory a vehicle because
  233. once you have determined the disturbance is civil in nature
  234. prioritize request for transport based on
  235. keep in mind that the complainant may not understand that the situationdoe not:
  236. False alarms can be caused by:
  237. various parking violations
  238. a large gathering has potential for
  239. respect the personal space a intellectually disabled or special needs peoples are often
  240. depending on the SCOPE of the incident,
  241. when you are required to assist with the execution of a search warrant,
  242. evaluate the urgency of the need when considering
  243. through or around the immediate area is better than
  244. Calming
  245. to get attention and direct vehicle movement
  246. (evacuations) take into consideration any environmental factors such as:
  247. the baker act provides
  248. officers may respond to incidents involving a large gathering of people,
  249. (environmental hazards) to ensure the safety of life and property,
  250. Section 843.06 and 901.18 (F.S.)
  251. vehicles may also be SIEZED to facilitate forfeiture under
  252. use emergency equipment and traffic warning devices to
  253. directing people to sit reduces
  254. special events may be assigned a
  255. visibility
  256. Officers will respond to various types of alarms: such as-
  257. any immediate threats should be
  258. Effective communication skills
  259. evacuating residents may have __ or other ______ of value they wish to take with them
  260. crises calls may be
  261. Identify the instigator by
  262. separating people reduces
  263. occasions where a well-being check may be required
  264. upon arrival of a responding roadway obstruction
  265. the officer should stop all lanes of traffic
  266. officer responding to a vehicle fire should
  267. crisis situations that involve
  268. an officer may use criminal justice databases and other law enforcement intelligence resources to
  269. Stand or Standing
  270. if a person is assisting with traffic control
  271. special circumstances for transporting
  272. show support, interest, and empathy to a suicidal person by
  273. roadway obstruction or damage such as:
  274. once the event is concluded
  275. pedestrian traffic; officers may attend a pre-event briefing to obtain their
  276. when establishing a plan to re-route pedestrians consider the following:
  277. prior to arriving to a suicidal call the officer should:
  278. if a vehicle is to be impounded as part of a criminal investigation, traffic crashes, or when a vehicle is disabled, abandoned or unattended
  279. identify the person In crisis by
  280. if victims are trapped beyond your rescue capability
  281. ask your agency to contact the media (road obstruction)
  282. crises calls may also be developed out of
  283. an inventory is conducted
  284. under no circumstances should an officer instruct the public to assist in a way that
  285. (animal) consider additional resources if needed including
  286. park patrol vehicles
  287. civil standbys may be conducted in situations such as:
  288. some factors to consider when parking are
  289. looking for signs and symbols on clothing or listening to words or phrases yelled or chanted by the crowd will help you
  290. when directing traffic, determine the best location to
  291. If there is no immediate threat to the officer or others
  292. A UTC is used to
  293. the authority to search a vehicle is based on
  294. the inventory should
  295. someone with less physical strength may be able to provide
  296. when using inconspicuous arrival (invisible deployment)
  297. once the obstruction has been cleared or damage has been repaired
  298. injunction
  299. when encountering a traffic situation
  300. upon to the arrival at the location of the well-being check
  301. execution of search warrant briefing includes;
  302. civil processes are noncriminal in nature and
  303. flash flood would require an evacuation of the buildings or areas
  304. suicidal; person might initiate a
  305. people prone to violence or abuse
  306. the orange flashlight cone should be used to
  307. if the incident is determined to be criminal in nature
  308. civil processes are SERVED by the
  309. (NNOK) when responding in person
  310. examples of safety equipment
  311. while noncustodial transports are not always legally required:
  312. statues that could aid an officer in a crowd control situation:
  313. officers assist the
  314. to direct traffic you may use
  315. after the decision is made to impound
  316. FACILITATING RESOLUTIONS- you have the following response options available when dealing with a person in a mental health crisis:
  317. individuals may gather as long as they
  318. crisis; keep in mind the concepts of
  319. when taking immediate action, an officer must balance the:
  320. if additional emergency vehicles are responding
  321. (fire) factors to consider when parking are:
  322. consider your officers level of experience and training before attempting to capture
  323. (well being check) if the officer initiated the check
  324. when conducting an inventory or a search of a vehicle
  325. (well being check) Dispatch should be able to determine if the person owns a vehicle which should normally be present if:
  326. situations involving the ______ __ the potential for being unpredictable; therefore, backup is highly recommended
  327. officer and public safety are the
  328. Before attempting to deliver a death notification
  329. exotic animals
  330. Identify someone with the physical strength to overcome a
  331. roadway obstruction may include
  332. threats to public safety may include
  333. if the traffic must be routed away from the obstruction
  334. people with suicidal intentions have a
  335. whenever a pedestrian is crossing or attempting to cross, a public street or highway, guided by a service animal or carrying a cane that is white or white with a red tip, all drivers approaching the place where the blind or partially blind pedestrian is attempting to cross must stop
  336. (security check) walk through the perimeter looking through windows
  337. many people may be present upon your arrival, but
  338. incidents involving environmental hazards can turn into a
  339. additional contraband or evidence notify
  340. anyone who parks in a designated handicapped space
  341. (evacuations) request and use resources from other organzations and agencies as needed, such as:
  342. in certain cases of abuse
  343. (notifying next of kin) youo should be aware of
  344. The officer can complete and attach the summons to the
  345. adjust you resoponse to an alarm call base upon
  346. marchman act initiated by
  347. some alarms may be
  348. in large crowds, attacks may
  349. (alarms) factors to consider:
  350. two common ways offices recieve an assignment to make a death notification:
  351. do not allow evacuated occupants to re-enter until
  352. (security check) while patrolling an assigned area, officers conduct security checks of
  353. officers should be aware that the United States Constitution's First Amendment allows people to
  354. calls for service involving a person in crisis may include:
  355. evidence located during an inventory search
  356. persons with autism may become
  357. if the vehicle is EVIDENCE and needs to be held under the control of the investigating agency
  358. (evacuations) upon arrival, immediately asses the scene and determine the
  359. when searching, avoid unnecessary damage
  360. person in crisis may appear
  361. Available resources to Suicidal person:
  362. common calls involving wildlife include
  363. kept isolated until a care giver or a responsible person who is familiar with the individual is located
  364. Immediately remove obstruction
  365. fire and rescue resources should be requested as
  366. when searching a vehicle you should ensure all
  367. Marchman act
  368. (alarms) the location you should park/ choose depends on
  369. Impounded
  370. disorderly or irate person
  371. prior to placing a person in a patrol vehicle
  372. special events may include
  373. officers must include a signature,
  374. if victims are trapped beyond your rescue ability
  375. anonymity of a crowd may
  376. officers may not be legally required to provide noncustodial transports in situations such as:
  377. when dealing with people in crises you must answer these questions:
  378. officers need to understand that they cannot force individuals to evacuate
  379. (well being check) when appropriate, contact the
  380. be aware of other officers at the event and
  381. a show of force or presence in numbers
  382. information, equipment, and assignments
  383. an existing suicidal situation may be aggravated
  384. an officers demeanor can
  385. establish a perimeter for the building or area based on the
  386. different types on intervention
  387. civil process examples:
  388. (well being check) the officer should try to determine if the subject of the check has been
  389. confirm a civil process by
  390. when officers are unable to provide the expected levels of service
  391. If victims are present (occupied vehicle)
  392. when responding to an abandoned vehicle complaint
  393. (alarms) if you arrive on the scene and determine suspects are present,
  394. to turn traffic flow
  395. an officer's response to a noncriminal call for service is similar to:
  396. upon arriving to a noncriminal response locate the
  397. the perimeter in a environmental hazard may______ or contract as environmental factors change:
  398. (well being check) in an exigent circumstance when an officer has (reasonable belief) the subject of a well being check is in immediately danger
  399. County or municipal citations
  400. Critical information should be related back to dispatch such as:
  401. encouraging a person in crisis to SIT can
  402. baker act: assess the person's mental status by evaluating the following factors:
  403. capias (arrest warrant)
  404. consider the PROXIMITY of the vehicle on fire
  405. when recieving assistance from the public
  406. (security check) suspicious indicator examples
  407. a person with medical issues may request an officer to routinely conduct a well-being check to their
  408. while nonhostile crowds are more passive
  409. some autistic individuals are hypersensitive to sensory input such as
  410. if there is a gas leak:
  411. (security check) upon arrival officers should notify dispatch
  412. clear directions and supervision should be given in order to
  413. vehicle fire hazards may include:
  414. the briefing information may include
  415. you will use investigative techniques to identify the cause of the alarm, such as:
  416. Isolation
  417. ( marchman act) MERE REFUSAL to receive such services
  418. if you are not at an intersection
  419. (evacuations) communicate to dispatch any information regarding persons with
  1. a you must complete the appropriate form and attach it to the related report
  2. b the officer should notify them in person
  3. c money courier at the event
  4. d park the vehicle in a location to protect yourself and the public
  5. e asses the subject's physical, intellectual, and emotional well-being, and how likely they are to be violent
  6. f be aware of open or unlocked doors, broken windows, damaged security equipment, or barking dogs. -damaged vegetation, or items such as outdoor furniture or planters that have been knocked over or rearranged.
  7. g always maintain a proper mind-set, situational awareness, and officer safety.
  8. h peaceably assemble
  9. i yelling and cursing at officers.
  10. j suspect discription, false alarm notification, and "key holder" response.
  11. k through inappropriate handling of a mentally distraught subject
  12. l hazard level
  13. m observing the location and environment, interviewing people present, and getting information provided throught dispatch
  14. n for planned events which anticipate a large crowd
  15. o can be extremely persuasive in CALMING a crowd down
  16. p the subject's environment
    behavior of and statements made by the subject
    any self-inflicted injury of the subject
    complainant or witnesses statements
  17. q when it is towed at the direction of law enforcement
  18. r become a victim
  19. s any injury to people requiring first aid.
  20. t is a vehicle w/o a known driver or person responsible for the vehicle
  21. u when the officer's agency conducts a death investigation, and when request from other jurisditions are recieved through teletype
  22. v community resources, family, friends, religious leaders.
  23. w the building or residence
  24. x action by officers, their presence is sufficient to keep the incident from escalating.
  25. y in situations where the officer has evidence that someone has been abused
  26. z vehicle spotlights, flashlights, and their radio to aid in conductug security checks
  27. aa survey the scene to determine the degree of danger, the number of involved parties, and the need for additional resources.
  28. ab contact the property owner, or management to gain information about the individual and access to the location.
  29. ac by contacting dispatch
  30. ad the individual is home
  31. ae providing the recipient with a copy of the civil process
  32. af secure the scene and begin a investigaton
  33. ag hazardous materials, downed power lines, fire intensity, and any other materials that may present an immediate threat
  34. ah to protect the agency and the officer from false claims of lost, stolen, or damaged property.
  35. ai hazardous materials, downed power lines, fire intensity, and any other materials that may present and immediate threat
  36. aj determine if the demonstration or gathering is lawful based on state statue.
  37. ak or handle any animal
  38. al use interpersonal skills to express understanding and empathy of the situation and communicate why you cannot resolve the issue.
  39. am you should never become complacent when dealing with large groups as things can quickly change
  40. an livestock as well as family pets such as: dogs and cats
  41. ao sick, injured, under the influence of drugs or alcohol, or has committed or been the victim of a crime
  42. ap complainant, relative, or neighbor who initiated the well being check to update them on the OUTCOME of the check and make any recommendation for future action.
  43. aq require law enforcement intervention
  44. ar subject has a WEAPON
  45. as 1circumstances
    2 request
  46. at in SUBDUNIG a threatening situation
  47. au empathize, and avoid making light of the situation
  48. av a patrol car, rooftop, or using a video monitor system
  49. aw training, instincts, and professional conduct of the officer
  50. ax as anyone else without a mental illness
  51. ay you may do so by locating any posted contact information, interviewing witnesses and neighbors, or requesting dispatch to check for a property representative
  52. az may require additional person space
  53. ba ambush: approach scene with caution and look for cover and concealment, and survey entrances, exits and surroundings
  54. bb recipient's name, address, and nature of the civil process
  55. bc and park their vehicle in a tactically sound location while observing the area
  56. bd duty to act with officer safety
  57. be school zones, time of day, local business hours and any community events.
  58. bf receiving or mental health facility
  59. bg complainant and introduce yourself in a professional manner
  60. bh will be used to maintain the chain of custody and ensure evidence is free from tampering.
  61. bi hidden compartments
  62. bj entrances as well as exits.
  63. bk a vital part of the intervention process
  64. bl their mobility and limits their access to weapons, exits, or other people
  65. bm crime scene until it is processed by the proper personnel
  66. bn date, and time on all copies of the court orders
  67. bo security for the event facility, attendees, and employees
  68. bp the officer may need to evacuate residents from the incident area or building quickly and professionally.
  69. bq certain enforcement protocol should be followed when making arrest decisions
  70. br requires officers to relay the charges of the arrest warrant.
  71. bs is a service available to anyone and may be contacted at any time by calling 1-800-273 TALK (8255)
  72. bt traffic flow for both vehicles and pedestrians
  73. bu using simple vocabulary and sentences structure
  74. bv officers safety is the first consideration
  75. bw any equipment issued for the event and document any significant incidents, Discussion may invlove strategies to improve event security for the safety of officers and the public
  76. bx known hazards, location and number of victims, injuries to victims, and any action you have taken
  77. by sporting events, festivals, natural disasters, critical incidents, parades, or a disabled traffic signal
  78. bz circumstances such as legal duty, call volume, availabilty of resources, and agency policies and procedures.
  79. ca a forced entry and search of the premises may be conducted
  80. cb refer a person with autism to the:
  81. cc when prohibited, any halting, even momentarily, of a vehicle, whether occupied or not, EXPECT when NECESSARY TO AVOID CONFLICT with other traffic or to comply with the directions of a law enforcement officer or traffic control sign or signal
  82. cd address and telephone number of the deceased person's next of kin using the criminal justice database
  83. ce is a practical remedy, in the form of a court order, which requires a person to do or refrain from doing specific acts
  84. cf fire department, EMS, hazmat team, city utilities
  85. cg and ensuring all points of entry are secure with no signs of tampering.
  86. ch 1relocating the person to a safe environment
    2taking the person into custody if he or she has committed a crime
    3inintiating an involuntary treatment referral via the Baker or Marchman acts
    4making a referral for services
    5arranging for or providing transportation as necessary
  87. ci officers should wear reflective safety vest to ensure they are visible to motorist.
  88. cj you should proceed quickly and safely as possible, if emergency equipment is used (lights and sirens), consider turning them off when nearing the scene
  89. ck type of environmental hazard
  90. cl can used to further a criminal investigation
  91. cm wind direction and speed, traffic conditions, and providing safe access for other responders
  92. cn who, what, where, when, why, and how in order to determine what course of action to take.
  93. co talk about committing suicide, attempt intentional self injury, write suicide notes, or sketch death related drawings
  94. cp contact dispatch and notify the chain of command
  95. cq late night bar closings or crowd leaving a venue
  96. cr secure the scene as appropriate
  97. cs can the people in crisis care for themselves? are they a threat to themselves or others?
  98. ct invalidates the service
  99. cu dwellings, buildings, or grounds
  100. cv dispatched or an officer may observe a crisis situation
  101. cw clear up vagueness or inconsistencies
  102. cx develop a tactical plan to apprehend the suspects.
  103. cy the halting of a vehicle, whether occupied or not, otherwise than temporarily, for the purpose of, and while actually engaged in, Receiving or Discharging passengers. as may be permitted.
  104. cz is not evidence of a lack of judgment with regard to the subject's need for such services.
  105. da requires the officer to conduct an INVENTORY SEARCH of the vehicle and document all its content
  106. db know the location of each backup officer
  107. dc medical or mental health service provider.
  108. dd Marchman act
  109. de domestic violence, child abuse, disabled adult or elder abuse, and suicide risks all require referral by law
  110. df routing away from the area
  111. dg survey the scene for: victims, hazards and other threats to public safety.
  112. dh public
  113. di thoroughly inventoried and taken to a secure location
  114. dj make eye contact with drivers, use a whistle, and make clear hand movements
  115. dk are typically planned in advanced with established pedestrian pedestrian route
  116. dl speak clearly, use direct phrases, avoid quick movements, and maintain a calm presence. Be patient, allow extra time for responses, give praise and encouragement when appropriate, and be alert for possible verbal or behavioral outburst
  117. dm uniform traffic citation
  118. dn established written policy regarding inventories and agency employees follow that policy
  119. do identify contact information for the owner of the dwelling, building or grounds.
  120. dp breaks eye contact, refocuses their attention on the officer, and can reduce tension and calm the situation
  121. dq will also be provided in the briefing
  122. dr explain this to the family
  123. ds whistles can be used along with hand signals...
    ONE long blast- signal motorist to stop
    TWO SHORT blast signal motorist to proceed
    MULTIPLE short blast may be used to get the attention of drivers not responding to your signal
  124. dt fire, smoke inhalation, risk of drowning, falling debris, unstable ground, or electrical wires
  125. du turn down noise sources such as: music systems and televisions, and ask bystanders to step away - allows officers and people involved to effectively communicate
  126. dv citizen request, dispatch, or by the officer
  127. dw alone
  128. dx touch, smell and sounds- turning off lights and sirens may greatly improve their immediate environment and ultimately their response
  129. dy crowd control, children present, suspects fleeing from the scene, aggressive animals, weapons and booby traps.
  130. dz partitions or a doorway
  131. ea if any injunctions or warrants exist
  132. eb reduces tension and relaxes people.
  133. ec except under emergency circumstances
  134. ed remove the vehicle from the scene
  135. ee directly in front of or behind a vehicle
  136. ef juveniles, members of the opposite sex, and victims
  137. eg provoke the violent behavior of aggressive individuals
  138. eh at a safe distance based on the circumstances
  139. ei observation and by checking their vital signs.
  140. ej 1 request assistance such as additional officers, EMS, or CIT
    2 coordinate responsibilities and tactics with other responding officers and EMS
    3request information from dispatch information about:
    -weapons on scene
    -subject's intended method of suicide
    -location and subject's call history
  141. ek traffic volume and speed, number of pedestrians present, how long the traffic congestion may last, whether there are any traffic control devices available, geographic area, nature of event, most efficient and safest route
  142. el secure the premise and leave written notice of LEO action
  143. em audible, some may be silent
  144. en understand the gathering
  145. eo helps when selecting the appropriate protective equipment
  146. ep a wrecker service would transport the vehicle to a designated secure location
  147. eq agencies may conduct them to strenghten community relationships
  148. er how serious and immediate the suicide threat is and possibly what method the person plans to use
  149. es if possible and safe to
  150. et life-threatening situations for all parties involved
  151. eu the operation officer in charge immediately (execution of search warrants)
  152. ev EMS, emergency animal clinics, animal control, FWC, wildllife rehabilitators, and nuisance animal trappers.
  153. ew number of attendees in a small area
  154. ex observing how the crowd interacts. whom does it rally behind? who does all the talking? who seems to stand out most, talking the loudest and prompting activity?
  155. ey life-threatening situations, danger to public, or a significant loss of property.
  156. ez communicate specific information regarding the hazard.
  157. fa can elevate the tension of the situation and make it difficult to communicate
  158. fb assisting endangered people, aiding people with disabled vehicles, or investigating a situation
  159. fc moved to a safe location and be provided with first aid as needed
  160. fd for maximum visibility to other s
  161. fe 1 newspapers or mail piled on the doorstep
    2 or very high grass or weeds in the yard
  162. ff intervention or referral
  163. fg safely park the patrol vehicle on the SHOULDER or another location that does not obstruct traffic.
  164. fh you should ensure all vehicle traffic has stopped prior to allowing the pedestrian traffic to flow, pedestrian walkways are not blocked, and you are positioned between pedestrian and vehicles while maintaining visibility at all times.
  165. fi inquire about circumstances at the property in relation to the observations you have made. if there are indications of criminal activity, property damage, or loss, initiate the appropriate investigative action.
  166. fj give every reasonable effort should be made to immediately extinguish the fire
  167. fk the potential for verbal insults, and physical threats
  168. fl find the safest possible location from which to direct traffic
  169. fm clear all traffic warning devices to return the traffic flow to normal conditions
  170. fn determined by the purpose of the search
  171. fo the presence of injuries, or signs of substance abuse
  172. fp warn approaching motorists of the hazard and reroute traffic as necessary.
  173. fq contact the local law enforcement agency in that area and reguest that one of their officers make the notification
  174. fr susspicious indicators as you approach the scene
  175. fs reduce physical tension and calm the situation
  176. ft AGITATED, maintain a calm presence w/o touching the individual, unless he or she is an immediate danger to self or others.
  177. fu backup, or additional resources may be necessary to assist with a forced entry
  178. fv a traffic stop
  179. fw the vehicle to a secured lot
  180. fx 1.cervical spine stabilization,
    2.assist with CPR,
    3. or apply pressure to control bleeding.
  181. fy provide the parties with information and resources to aid in conflict resolution. landlord-tenant dispute: provide information and refer them to civil court or mediation
  182. fz the situation
  183. ga door-to-door contact, or by initiating media alerts and other public notification system
  184. gb the purpose of an inventory is to document items in or on a vehicle, not to search for evidence of a crime.
  185. gc release, voluntary examination, involuntary examination under the Baker or Marchman Acts, arrest
  186. gd running free, contained, injured, or aggressive
  187. ge fire or medical alarms
  188. gf request a backup officer
  189. gg chapter 932 contraband forfeiture act
  190. gh evaluated and moved if practical
  191. gi directly in front of the door when making contact
  192. gj wind direction and topography of area
  193. gk witness subpoena, protective injunctions, or eviction notice
  194. gl must have the proper permit
  195. gm document the vehicle's overall condition, mileage if available, damage, contents and equipment
  196. gn detailed as possible and include the victim's and subject's statements, actions, reactions, physical condition, and appearance. witness statement, known medication, weapons involved, and the disposition of the incident
  197. go home, or dispatch may recieve a request from an individual's neighbor or relative to conduct a well-being check
  198. gp determining the leader or instigator
  199. gq security perimeter, entry, search, crowd control, or transport
  200. gr traffic crashes, debris, disabled vehicles, downed power lines, and special events
  201. gs hand signals, whistles, a flashlight direction wands, reflective vests and gloves and a traffic box if necessary.
  202. gt officer better understand group goals and possible solutions for a peaceful dispersal
  203. gu impact the situation, either helping to defuse or elevate the crisis.
  204. gv -mental health facility
    -substance abuse treatment facility
    -jail facility
    -shelter/safe house
  205. gw enhance signals given with a flashlight.
  206. gx you should respond to the designated briefing location and make contact with the operation officer in charge.
  207. gy is when an officer provides transportation to an individual that is not under arrest (when an individual has voluntarily accepted or requested transport to a specified location
  208. gz 1. violates the law
    2. exceeds their knowledge
    3. compromises safety
  209. ha securing voluntary submission, petitioning for an ex parte order, or initiating an involuntary admission for alcohol or substance abuse
  210. hb safely and effectively evacuate residents or animals.
  211. hc cultural and religioius issues involved in handling this delicate situation
  212. hd as the blind or partially blind pedestrian
  213. he landlord-tenant dispute, or child custody issue (can become highly volatile)
  214. hf by interviewing witnesses separately
  215. hg power outages, parenting assistance, and keys locked in a vehicle.
  216. hh may be issued to enforce local ordinances
  217. hi to issue a public safety bulletin regarding road closures
  218. hj be aware of behaviors, statements, and the possible role of medications (or missed medications) if a person is "hearing voices" you may want to ask the (WHAT ARE THE VOICES SAYING) rather than what do you hear
  219. hk specific radio channel
  220. hl identify alternate routes such as alleyways, side streets, or parking lots
  221. hm or a parking summons, in a safe, conspicuous place (usually under the windshield wiper)
  222. hn slow down
  223. ho evacuate
  224. hp a ride to the gas station, or to a bus stop
  225. hq unique and may act or react differently
  226. hr attempt to establish dialogue, clear the scene of bystanders and any weapons or potential weapons, render first aid and request EMS as necessary
  227. hs determine a DIALOGUE with the subject
  228. ht 1 transported to a medical facility
    2 or has been arrested
  229. hu -Baker Act form CF-MH 3052a
    -Transportation Form CF-MH 3100
    -Agency specific Marchman Act Form(s)
  230. hv become uncooperative or violent if an officer stands too close
  231. hw proximity and personal space
  232. hx wild, domestic, and exotic animals
  233. hy separate the individual from any obvious sources of agitation
  234. hz the level of assistance needed
  235. ia necessary
  236. ib to potential victims or other property
  237. ic the way he or she responds to criminal calls for service
  238. id subject's resistance, or assist in apprehending a fleeing suspect.
  239. ie you should have a working knowledge of local resources and service providers.
  240. if incident, control traffic, or maintain a perimeter.
  241. ig answer their questions concerning the deceased person's location and the circumstances surrounding the death (this will assist the family with their loss)
  242. ih a family or household member, member of the public, or because of observations made by the officer
  243. ii identify the issue and notify the proper agency to resolve the incident. (you should assist the other agencies as needed)
  244. ij 1 has a medical alarm service
    2 has an emergency contact in DAVID
    3 or a call history at the location
  245. ik critical when engaging a crowd or demonstration
  246. il highest priority
  247. im 1. clear 2.specific
  248. in handicapped parking, blocking the fire lane, and blocking a sidewalk.
  249. io the results of sporting events(win or lose) or controversial court ruling
  250. ip are issued by the court.
  251. iq another call
  252. ir an officer may also learn about the person's openness to available resources,
  253. is survey the scene for victims, hazards and other threats to public safety
  254. it some individuals may ATTEMPT to end their lives by INTENTIONALLY provoking officers to use deadly force.
  255. iu roadway obstruction, traffic crashes, special events, utility repairs, or broken traffic signals
  256. iv the initial concern is to identify public safety hazards which may include BOMBS
  257. iw sensitive to physical contact, lights and sound
  258. ix capability
  259. iy a noncustodial transport
  260. iz remove the individual in crisis from the crowd if necessary
  261. ja gang members-colors, symbols, weapons
  262. jb "I know how you feel" of "God never gives us more than we can handel"
  263. jc begin rescue efforts to extract the victims while evaluating personal officer safety.
  264. jd an officer may ask bystanders for assistance pushing the vehicle off the road
  265. je license tag, and the VIN (vehicle identification number)
  266. jf which allows an officer to be consistent and thorough
  267. jg you should supervise the actions of the people providing assistance to ensure their
    1 safety
    2 minimize liability
    3 and make sure they operate within the law
  268. jh point at the driver being directed to start and make eye contact, rotate your hand up and over your chin, bending at the elbow
  269. ji allows you to speak to the leader w/o the influence of the group
  270. jj roadway obstruction, knowledge of the area, and environmental factors
  271. jk officers MAY use appropriate equipment and force
  272. jl after assessing the area for weapons
  273. jm wind directions, speed, traffic conditions, and providing safe access for other responders
  274. jn by providing pamphlets, website addresses, or other agency contact information.
  275. jo confirm the subject's identity and possible location
  276. jp disabled, illegally parked, or a potential crime scene
  277. jq hurricane, gas leak, spill on the roadway, waterlift station malfunction, sink hole, flash flood, and fire
  278. jr attempt to identify the cause of the alarm
  279. js pets, animals
  280. jt maintaining an awareness of your surroundings
  281. ju people with mental illness have the right to be treated with DIGNITY
  282. jv sheriff, but can also be served by a city police officer or a private server: exception- witness subpoenas, and evictions
  283. jw they may request that a specific tow company respond. in this case the owner will make arrangements with the company about location and fees
  284. jx lights and sirens
  285. jy the law mandates the removal of the endangered person and custodial arrest of the abuser
  286. jz 1CALMING
  287. ka handle and sustain the level of traffic flow for the duration of the roadway obstruction
  288. kb confuse drivers and are ineffective
  289. kc is the highest priority for an officer when directing traffic
  290. kd provides the greatest visibility of the officers but is the MOST HAZARDOUS
  291. ke relay to dispatch if any vehicles are present and conduct a brief search of the premises for signs of breaking and entering or inactivity.
  292. kf stand, as well as the appropriate equipment to ensure high visibility and officer safety
  293. kg executing a writ of replevin, child custody exchange, or pretrial release order.
  294. kh domestic violence, sexual battery, or child abuse.
  295. ki stop traffic and allow these vehicles access
  296. kj disoriented, incoherent, unfocused, or exhibit abnormal behavior and may not respond to the officer.
  297. kk provides for the involuntary or voluntary assessment and stabilization of a person allegedly abusing substances such as drugs or alcohol and provides for treatment of substance abuse
  298. kl nonconfrontatioinal situation
  299. km there are occasions when the officer is unable to provide the expected levels of service.
  300. kn supervisor's deployment of the riot squad, swat, k-9, mounted patrol, fire department, public information office, or contacting the local event manager.
  301. ko defuse the intensity of the situation. treat people with courtesy and speak politely to create a comfortable atmosphere for conversation. Employ active listening skills. Beware of your body language to avoid a threatening and intimidating posture. use a calm, low voice, intermittent eye contact, and maintain an appropriate reactionary gap
  302. kp may prove very helpful when you must notify family memeber or significant other of the death of a loved one
  303. kq pythons, parrots, and monitor lizards; are animals that are not native to Florida
  304. kr officers must direct traffic around the damage and request assistance from the appropriate department to respond and provide BARRICADES or ROAD SIGNS
  305. ks should be moved to a safe location and be provided with first aid as needed
  306. kt command post for the event and check in for a pre-detail briefing.
  307. ku use various techniques to stabilize and maintain control
  308. kv estimating the perimeter of the scene and restricting bystander access into the area
  309. kw officer confirms the obstruction has been removed and the roadway issue has been resolved.
  310. kx underage drinking or illegal narcotics usage.
  311. ky bystanders
  312. kz cause no disturbance and act within the scope of state laws and city or county ordinances.
  313. la interview the subject to determine who to contact for follow-up
  314. lb maximize officer safety
  315. lc burglary, robbery, panic, fire, medical
  316. ld you may attend a debriefing.
  317. le can mirror those hand signals
  318. lf section 316.1301 F.S.
  319. lg observation and asking questions
  320. lh weather conditions, power outages, unitentional activation, open doors, or unknown causes.
  321. li safely restore or maintain order
  322. lj daytime activities, companionship, and daily meals
  323. lk in the path of the flood
  324. ll civil standby
  325. lm interjects their personal mood, bias, or prejudice
  326. ln alligators, snakes, bears, raccoons, and birds
  327. lo refrain from using potential ignition sources such as: road flares or open flames
  328. lp labor intensive and may require the coordination of multiple officers and agencies or be as simple as obtaining a DNA swab
  329. lq a legal order for an arrest issued by the clerk of courts at the request of the state attorney's office
  330. lr communicate necessary information to dispatch
  331. ls through or around the immediate area.
  332. lt -they could be used to gain access to trapped victims.
  333. lu may be placed around the roadway obstruction to increase its visibility
  334. lv you may contact their religious leader to aid in the grieving process.
  335. lw level of enforcement, procedures for arrest or ejection, prohibited items, and other areas of concern
  336. lx placard or an issued specialty license plate.
  337. ly reflective safety vest and use high-visibility equipment
  338. lz rescue situation
  339. ma establishing a perimeter, the suspect's knowledge of the police presence, if you need to conduct a building search, and if you should call for additional resources. (canine, tactical team)
  340. mb may only cause the situation to escalate
  341. mc type and scope of the search warrant, suspect information, the location, and safety concerns.
  342. md beginning and ending vehicle mileage, starting location and the intended destination. (advise dispatch of any delays or changes during the noncustodial transport
  343. me every reasonable effort should be made to immediately extinguish the fire
  344. mf stop, stand, park
  345. mg keep driving and stop farther down the street or around the corner.
  346. mh danger and must be approached cautiously
  347. mi crowd size/movement, observed weapons (broken bottles) and any property damage.
  348. mj compartments are checked
  349. mk your level of training, experience, available equipment, and physical ability
  350. ml the person in crisis may not be immediately obvious
  351. mm in the immediater area regarding the criminal activity
  352. mn for emergency service and temporary detention for evaluation and voluntary or involuntary short-term community inpatient treatment for those experiencing mental health problems.
  353. mo point and make direct eye contact with the driver you want to stop, raise one hand with your palm toward the driver until they stop, you may point with the other hand to the exact location where the driver is stop. when stopping vehicles on open high-speed highways, you should face the traffic to be stopped and extend both hands above your head.
  354. mp verify the individuals identity and conduct a patdown for weapons
  355. mq remove and deactivate all traffic warning equipment and signal drivers to continue normal traffic patterns
  356. mr lieu of a lawful search
  357. ms 1 a spare key and/or interiew any neighbor to determine the whereabouts of the person or if the neighbor has a key.
  358. mt to the vehicle
  359. mu duty location, responsibilities, and duration of assignment
  360. mv expand
  361. mw come from any direction, so you should always have an EXIT STRATEGY and PREVENT CROWDS from concerning you or limiting your ability to exit a scene.
  362. mx utilities, civic volunteer organizations, and police reserve units.
  363. my be aware of your surroundings and anticipate unknown risks
  364. mz by observing the mood, location, direction of travel, and size of the crowd.
  365. na diminished value of life and may be more inclined to use deadly force on others
  366. nb are essential in resolving conflicts involving MANY people
  367. nc enforce violation of Florida Statue
  368. nd for any person not partially or totally blind otherwise incapacitated to carry a white cane in a raised or extended way
  369. ne SUBJECT, family or household member, member of the public, or observation by officer
  370. nf suicide, person distraught over a divorce, or financial problems
  371. ng the type of alarm (lights and sirens versus a stealthy approach)
  372. nh alarm company
  373. ni medication, medical aids, or mobility devices
  374. nj agitating caretakers, family members, object, noise, or animals
  375. nk behind cover and keep the person talking
  376. nl pedestrian traffic
  377. nm reflective vest, flashlights and wands, reflective cones, or flares
  378. nn alarm calls
  379. no completing service, providing a copy to the respondent, and returning documentation to the court through established channels.
  380. np to determine the status of the person or indicators of distress
  381. nq make slower and more exaggerated motions because drivers may have difficulty interpreting short, sharp motions.
  382. nr enviromental hazard
  383. ns contact dispatch to relay the status of the individual, and/or request additional emergency resources.
  384. nt special needs
  385. nu response and tactics
  386. nv dealt with first.
  387. nw invisible deployment
  388. nx ICS may need to be implemented
  389. ny the STANDING of a vehicle, whether occupied or not, otherwise than temporarily, for the purpose of, and while actually engaged in loading, unloading, merchandise or passengers.
  390. nz the subject of the well-being check to determine his or her status by 1 knocking on the door 2 or calling him/her on the phone.
  391. oa emegencies such as: victim rescue, first aid, or overcoming resistance from a suspect
  392. ob when conducting a forced entry
  393. oc type of obstruction or damage
  394. od sudden attack on the police or others
  395. oe a court order to take a juvenile into custody.
  396. of fourth amendment
  397. og probable cause, consent, or vehicle inventory.
  398. oh turns will be directed only when they can be accomplished safely, turns will be directed by pointing at the driver until eye contact is made, then pointing in the direction of the turn
  399. oi you may need to request additional help
  400. oj protect against discarded needles, weapons, or other hazards which could jeopardize officer safety
  401. ok can be issued a citation
  402. ol follow typical traffic signal patterns which will reduce confusion and expedite traffic flow
  403. om talking DIRECTLY to the person w/o being judgmental
  404. on resident complaints of a large gathering of people, or assigned to monitor a special event with a large crowd.
  405. oo vehicle in violation
  406. op authorizes officers to command assistance from the public during these types of incidents
  407. oq try to identify any languauge or cultural barriers
  408. or officers should attempt to give equal time to each direction of traffic flow....... however HEAVIER LANES of traffic should be allowed to flow for longer periods of time
  409. os are some examples of events you may be assigned to cover
  410. ot 1 be absolutely certain of the identity of the deceased
    2 make a clear statement that the death has occured
    3 allow time for venting of feelings
    4 obtain medical help if needed
    5 assist in notifying significant others
    6 make referrals for follow-up support service
    7 Describe the procedure for identifying the deceased
  411. ou Autistic person should be
  412. ov tires, animals, tree limbs, flooding, and downed power lines
  413. ow you should ensure they adhere to the same standards as an officer by providing clear concise directions and remaining highly visible on the roadway.
  414. ox the situation has returned back to normal
  415. oy 877.03, Breach of the peace; disorderly conduct
    870.02 unlawful assemblies
    870.01 Affray
    870.03 Riots
    856.011 Disorderly intoxication
  416. oz expressing genuine interest and concern
  417. pa someone trapped in a house on fire, a vehicle in the water and sinking, or a collapsed building.
  418. pb become emotionally charged or panicked; therefore, officers should use command presence and clear instructions to establish and maintain order
  419. pc contact dispatch to request additional resources