Emergency Planning and Preparedness

Securing confidence for companies in hazardous environments. It’s our business to protect your business. With extensive experience protecting some of the most hazardous sites in the UK, Triton Risk has got every eventuality covered.

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Planning for an emergency

Emergency planning is essential so that you’re prepared for every possible scenario, no matter how probable they are. This ensures the safety and security of personnel and property. But for effective emergency planning, there needs to be a deep understanding of the organisation and its associated risks.

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Triton Risk

Securing confidence for you

Triton Risk are a trusted provider of emergency planning services to some of the most hazardous sites in the UK. Our blend of expertise from academia and practitioners offers a unique approach that’s scalable and adaptable.


First, we’ll work with you to gain a thorough understanding of your site and processes, so we can then:


• Develop a bespoke plan that meets your site’s risks

• Train your staff for every eventuality

• Ensure compliance with regulatory bodies and authorities

• Mitigate against the effects of emergencies

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How do we activate a Emergency Planning and Preparedness

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Consequence modelling

Understanding is key to preventing serious incidents. As part of our planning process, we work closely with our clients to identify potential:


• Fire hazards

• Explosion and toxic dangers

• Consequences of various scenarios

• Weaknesses that may cause catastrophic failures


We provide training where necessary in any key areas highlighted in the findings. The results can also be used to support proposed engineering designs, to show consideration of risk, prior to development and build.

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Task and Resource Analysis (TRA)

We can assist you with a task and resource analysis, providing you with a suitable team of qualified personnel to deliver effective emergency response arrangements. This includes:


• Analysis of the response to realistic, worst case and accident scenarios

• Review of current and future staffing levels

• Production of a thorough risk assessment

• Assessment of the impact of any critical tasks

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Incident Pre-Plans (IPP)

An incident pre-plan with your local responding fire and rescue service is often overlooked but can be crucial to protecting your assets in the event of an emergency.


We can help you share the correct key information with the relevant responding agencies, ensuring any first responders have the right information about your site, so they can plan and act accordingly.

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Scenario Specific Emergency Response Plans (SSERPs)

Alongside pre-plans, a series of Scenario Specific Emergency Response Plans (SSERPs) should be devised and used by incident response and management teams.


Developed from detailed analysis, SSERPs should be:

• Based on credible major accident hazards

• Installation-specific and therefore relevant to the installation’s systems and equipment

• Fit-for-purpose

• Easy to use

• Helpful to the end user


SSERPs can also provide an effective means of measuring the emergency response effectiveness, in terms of the logical and sequenced actions needed, time to carry out these actions, and status of systems or equipment used for control actions.

Frequently Asked Question's

What does SSERP stand for?

SSERP stands for Scenario Specific Emergency Response Plan. It’s a series of actionable responses based on potential credible major accident hazards.

Why should I have a pre-incident emergency plan?

A pre-incident emergency plan ensures first responders from emergency services have the correct information concerning your site, so that they can respond to any situation effectively. Ultimately, it acts to protect your people and property in the event of an emergency.

What is included in emergency planning?

An emergency plan should include possible emergency scenarios, consequences, responses, and procedures. A detailed list of staff emergency responders should also be included in the plan, along with their contact details and responsibilities.


The final plan should be shared with all members of the team, ensuring everyone understands its contents.

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