The Crisis Management and Business Continuity team of Prosecure helps organizations be well prepared for a crisis to ensure a rapid and adequate response to potential emergencies and maintain clear lines of roles/responsibilities, action tracking, reporting, and communication.
Our subject matter experts have proven experience gained from natural crisis management and business continuity events. We are closely connected with globally recognized institutions and continuously follow developments in this critical area.
When the unexpected does happen, it is essential to be prepared. Explore the causal factors that lead to a crisis and gain the skills to respond quickly and effectively. Equip your facility and staff by developing a crisis plan, gathering an emergency response team, and preparing a crisis center. Improve your communication skills when faced with external parties, such as the media.
Crisis Management creates procedures, systems, and structures by which an organization deals with a significant scale of incidents that can harm an organization’s “people, operations, assets, and reputation” at a considerable level.
It aims to be proactively well prepared for a crisis to ensure a rapid and adequate response by maintaining predefined clear lines of roles/responsibilities of the management team, checklists, and internal and external communication templates.
Testing crisis management plans by rehearsing the required actions in a simulation will allow those involved to become more acutely aware of the possibility of a crisis. This is to enhance their understanding of potential risks and ensure that employees know how to respond to threats and emergencies.
Business Continuity is an essential part of a crisis management plan. It consists of planning activities intended to ensure that an organization’s critical business functions will either operate despite severe crises or recover to an operational state within a reasonably short period.
Business Continuity plans must identify the critical functions, IT and OT processes, assets, and people necessary “to keep the business running” in an organization.
Business Continuity planning should be conducted in the earliest stages and is part of a Business Impact Analysis (BIA) phase that will signpost, “How much does the organization stand to lose?” Each critical function and or/process must have its Business Continuity Plan. If one of the functions/processes fails, then the business/organization is still resilient, which provides a mechanism to lessen the possibility of invoking recovery plans.
Our crisis management subject matter experts are ready to talk with you about your organization’s needs and better preparation.