Data recovery is a crucial part of our mission to build resilient communities.
While we have not yet recovered all of the data from the refuge, we have made substantial progress in our efforts to recover all of it.
Our goal is to recover every piece of data that was sent to us by the federal government as part of its refuge-related data recovery effort.
It is critical that we do this.
It will help us to understand the extent of the impact of the fires and the extent to which the community is affected.
In addition, we will use this data to better understand the conditions and extent of other fire and water damage.
We have already begun to develop a strategy for recovery that will help the community to recover from these natural disasters and to rebuild.
The National Congress of American Indians (NCAI) has also started to develop the data recovery plan.
NCAI is a non-profit organization that provides technical assistance to state and local governments, tribal governments, and private sector entities on data recovery and disaster recovery.
We are also working with local agencies, nonprofit organizations, and government officials to ensure that they receive the appropriate assistance to respond to these natural hazards.
We will continue to develop an effective and transparent data recovery strategy for the National Congress, which will be published by the end of this year.
With the National Legislature convening later this year, it is critical to make sure we do all we can to ensure the success of our data recovery efforts.
What can I do to help?
We are currently working with the NCAIC and local partners to provide support for the recovery efforts that are being undertaken by the National Assembly and the National Committee on Indian Affairs.
The NCAIA and NCAII are working with NCAIN to ensure coordination and coordination of the recovery process, and to ensure access to all appropriate resources.
We appreciate the work that NCAAI and NCAIII have done in helping to prepare for the fires.
As of January 1, 2018, more than 40,000 families were eligible for federal assistance to help them and their children with expenses related to the fires, and the NCAIIA and the NCAIIA have coordinated the distribution of assistance to them.
We want to continue to work closely with the National Council of Indian Affairs and the local communities in order to build on the progress made in building up resilience in our communities.
In the weeks ahead, we also want to encourage people to help rebuild their homes, businesses, and communities.
Please call our hotline at 1-877-424-5343 and make an appointment to help our communities recover.
How do I get help from the National Emergency Management Agency (NEMA)?
The National Emergency Communications Center (NECC) operates a toll-free number for the community.
The toll-line can be reached at 1–800–424–5500, and will give you immediate assistance to get to your nearest NEMA office.
For questions about the National Wildlife Refuge Emergency Management Program, please call 1–877–424-5500.