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United States Civil Defense Assoc.


United States Civil Defense Assoc.

The United States Civil Defense Association (USCDA)

Mission Statement

It is our intent to build and strengthen this patriotic organization to train to the highest standard in “Homeland Security” through accomplishing FEMA courses, CERT, Homeland Security Agency training, coordinating with city, county (Sheriff) and state Emergency Management Offices, Red Cross Emergency Disaster Teams, Fire, Sheriff, Police departments, National Guard and participate in INFRAGARD, the FBI’s national anti-terrorist national network. In this primary mission, USCDA members will be effective in helping to protect our country as “support” personnel for first responders, manning command posts, call centers, county, state and multi-county emergency exercises.

Our goal is to protect lives and property by effectively preparing for, preventing, mitigating, responding to, and recovering from all threats, crimes, hazards, and emergencies. USCDA practices Incident Command System (ICS). USCDA is a private organization and not a government entity and it exists to provide humanitarian aid, and disaster response and relief on behalf of local Churches, the duly elected constitutional county sheriff’s across America and help provide emergency relief where needed in his/her area of jurisdiction and to those citizens in need.

We can provide search and rescue, public school safety, force multiplier, and improved force protection, and all aspects of disaster relief. During man-made or natural disasters and other emergencies. USCDA will respond to requests from any Constitutional sheriff.

In time of disasters the county sheriff is ultimately in charge of over all emergency operations in his/her county and bears all responsibility until ICS is set up. During those situations deputies can become overwhelmed and the sheriff may need additional trained and experienced man power that operate under the command of the sheriff. Crimes, misdemeanors, disasters, public safety, community events, and keeping the peace have been the traditional role of the Sheriff. A new threat to our school children/students needs to be dealt with by county sheriffs with specially trained posse members. With new waves of man-made disasters, crime and danger is assaulting the citizen under the protection of the Sheriff as well as the very office of the Sheriff itself. Authorities in some jurisdictions are advocating abolishing the Office of Sheriff altogether..

USCDA also offers programs serving all 3,000 plus counties nationwide. This represents the best practices that a successful USCDA Church chapter and County Sheriff to start and maintain their partnership with USCDA.

USCDA while working in partnership with local churches, the county sheriff during non-emergencies will establish a local USCDA chapter or work with an existing USCDA chapter to train citizens in the county in Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) programs educating them about disaster preparedness for hazards that may impact their area and trains them in basic disaster response skills, such as fire safety, light search and rescue, team organization, and disaster medical operations. USCDA conducts many more emergency Management training courses made available to your church and other county residents.

All constitutional county sheriffs should consider adding us to their emergency resource directory so in times of emergencies they can call on the USCDA.

Website: http://www.uscda.us
Location: USCDA HQ's Laguna Beach, California
Members: 1
Latest Activity: Jan 31

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Comment by Michael (Mick) Webster on January 31, 2018 at 11:58am

Megadisasters devastated America in 2017. And they’re only going to get worse.

Storms, fires, floods, and heat caused at least $306 billion in destruction last year.
By Umair Irfan and Brian Resnick Updated Jan 8, 2018, 1:21pm EST

A man watches the Thomas Fire in the hills above Carpinteria, California, December 11, 2017.
AFP/Getty Images

It’s official: 2017 was the costliest year on record for natural disasters in the United States, with a price tag of at least $306 billion.

The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, which tracks billion-dollar disasters, noted Monday that the record total came from 16 separate events with damages exceeding $1 billion.

If that seems shocking, consider some of the record-breaking weather events that came our way:

California was drenched in the wettest winter on record, ending years of drought.
Then came California’s most destructive and largest wildfire season ever. The Tubbs Fire in Northern California killed 22 people and damaged more than 5,600 structures.
Hurricane Harvey broke a rainfall record for a single tropical storm with more than 4 feet of rain.
Puerto Rico is still mired in the longest blackout in US history after Hurricane Maria struck three months ago. More than 1,000 are estimated to have died in the storm and its aftermath.
2017 was the third-hottest year on record. San Francisco reported its highest temperature ever, 106 degrees Fahrenheit, while other parts of the country set records for high-temperature streaks. For states like Arizona and South Carolina, 2017 was the warmest year ever.
14 places across Oklahoma, Missouri, and Arkansas reported record-high water levelsduring floods in April and May.
Requests for federal disaster aid jumped tenfold compared to 2016, with 4.7 million people registering with the Federal Emergency Management Agency.

provided by: Capt: Ron Owens, USCDA New Mexico State commander.

Comment by Michael (Mick) Webster on January 31, 2018 at 11:52am

USCDA Rank & Patches
By uscda On January 26, 2018 · Add Comment [Edit]
By General Michael (Mick) Webster

United States Civil Defense Assoc.

Rank & Uniforms

Military Rank Insignia

Order black subdued patches by clicking on this link.
Order gold on green patches below by clicking on this link.

In order to achieve rank you must be recommended by an USCDA officer and have earned the following points to advance. Points are earned by volunteering, training certificates, participation in USCDA exercises and missions.

USCDA Sample Officers Uniform.

USCDA Sample Uniform.

Private Ten (10) points.
Corporal. Fifty (50) points.
Sergeant. Seventy five (75) points.
Staff Sergeant. One Hundred (100) points.
Master Sergeant. One Hundred and fifty (150) points.
First Sergeant. Two hundred (200) points.
Sergeant Major. Two hundred and fifty (250) points.
Command Sergeant Major. Three hundred (300) points.
Sgt. Major of the USCDA Five hundred (500) points.

Officer commissions and promotions provided by the USCDA Board of Directors through HQ’s.


Lieutenant Colonel
Brigadier General
Major General
Lieutenant General
General four star
General five star
Army Service Stripe: Gold Embroidered on White - male, set of 5 Hash Marks
USCDA Officers Only
Pair Scrambled Eggs For Caps
USCDA Generals Only Double Scramble eggs for caps U.s. Navy/marine…

Comment by Michael (Mick) Webster on January 31, 2018 at 11:48am

How to start your own local county USCDA chapter
By uscda On January 20, 2018 · Add Comment [Edit]
Join your local chapter of The United States Civil Defense Association (USCDA) or if your county does not have a chapter see below how to start one.

Join your local chapter of The United States Civil Defense Association (USCDA) there is an annual membership fee for individuals of $25.00 or if you represent a nondenominational faith based church, or Sheriff Dept. no fee or license agreement is necessary. Contact HQ for details.

The United States Civil Defense Association offers a license to set up a local county chapter charter at no cost to anyone. There are over 3,100 counties in America. USCDA’s goal is to have as many chapters as possible. Go to our web site at www.uscda.us for details.

Comment by Michael (Mick) Webster on January 31, 2018 at 11:44am

United States Civil Defense Association

Gather your friends, your family and anyone who is inspired by big visions, giving back, helping others in need and exemplary leadership join USCDA.

General Membership is available at no cost to you with the purchase of our official cap (19.95). Leadership Member Fee is $25 annually and includes a cap, along with additional information that’s available at no extra cost to you, plus invaluable training possibilities. Both new and current members may upgrade to Leadership Member Status and obtain rank within the USCDA.

Your check or money order for 19.95 or $25 should be made out to the Michael Webster and mailed to USCDA Headquarters at 301 Forest Ave., Laguna Beach, CA 92651.

NAME: ________________________________________________________________________________

ADDRESS: _____________________________________________________________________________

CITY: _________________________________________________________________________________

HOME PHONE: ______________________________WORK PHONE: _____________________________

CELL PHONE: ______________________________E-MAIL: ___________________________________

CURRENT OCCUPATION: ______________________________________________________________

(LIST ANY) SPECIAL SKILLS: ___________________________________________________________


MILITARY SERVICE YES ____ NO _____BRANCH _____________ MOS _______ RANK __________

What disciplines if any have you completed training in?

You may attach a resume or bio and any Certificates of Training to this application.

E-mail this app to mvwsr@aol.com or mail to 301 Forest Ave, Laguna Beach, Cal 92651. Your check or money order for 19.95 or $25 should be made out to: Michael Webster and mailed to 301 Forest Ave., Laguna Beach, CA 92651. Along with your Application above.

Contact info: (949) 697-5676;
E-mail: mvwsr@aol.com Web: www.uscda.us

All information provided will be kept strictly confidential and used only for membership purposes. We will never share your personal information with anyone without your permission. Your records are not maintained at our headquarters. Therefore, please keep a copy of all communication from the USCDA Headquarters for your own records. It is also your responsibility to keep records of your training and volunteer work as a Ranking Leadership Member of the USCDA. From time to time, the USCDA Headquarters may request a copy for rank promotions, awards and other considerations. (edit)

Comment by Michael (Mick) Webster on January 31, 2018 at 11:42am

Authorities along the Texas-Mexico border sure did have a busy week
By uscda On January 28, 2018 · Add Comment [Edit]

Over $1 million worth of alleged marijuana stashed in a shipment of jalapeño peppers. An abandoned tunnel underneath a neighborhood close to downtown El Paso.There’s been more than enough activity this week along the Texas-Mexico line to bring border-wall hawks’ blood to a steady boil.
First, on Tuesday, U.S. Customs and Border Protection seized 5,000 pounds of what officer believed to be marijuana. It came in on a tractor trailer hauling the spicy green fruit of one plant to hide the sticky green flowers of several thousand pot plants, according to a CBP news release.

Provided by Capt. John Nelson, USCDA El Paso Texas Chapter

Read more here: http://www.star-telegram.com/news/state/texas/article197027564.html...

Comment by Michael (Mick) Webster on January 31, 2018 at 11:40am

United States Civil Defense Assoc. is in the process of developing a Nationwide Emergency Communication Network (NECN)

For more information contact:

Lt. Col:Michael D. Moran, M.D., FACC, FSCAI
Commander of United States Civil Defense Assoc
Nationwide Emergency Communication Network (NECN).
Chairman and C.E.O.
Coastal Cardiovascular Institute
25301 Cabot Road, Suite 104
Laguna Hills, CA. 92653
(949) 499-8080 Dir.
(949) 973-8814 Cell
(949) 499-8082 Fax
When disaster strikes, the immediate needs are obvious: food, water, shelter, and medical supplies. But none of these necessities will reach survivors without the largely invisible communication networks that must be set up quickly to enable relief workers to save lives.

Recognizing the vitality of strong telecommunications networks for humanitarian relief efforts, the United States Civil Defense Assoc. is developing a robust emergency communications program that brings resources and mobile technology infrastructure to support the critical role of communications in emergency disaster response.

Communications are critical to an effective humanitarian relief operation, yet communications capabilities can be limited by the destruction itself.
Everyone out there whom would like to help us develop this life saving important system please contact HQ’s at mvwsr@aol.com

Comment by Michael (Mick) Webster on January 31, 2018 at 11:35am

General Information for Disaster Preparedness and Response
By uscda On January 30, 2018 · Add Comment [Edit]
Provided by Gen: Michael (Mick) Webster. Commandant USCDA

This page lists general information for homeowners, communities, schools, and facilities, that can apply to many different disaster situations. Much of this information is repeated on pages about specific types of natural events or disasters. More about how EPA responds to natural disasters.

Onhis page:


What you can do
Report suspected spills, contamination or possible violations.
Generator Safety
Know how to get emergency alerts and messages before you need them
Individuals, Homeowners:

Drinking water recovery
About household wells, septic systems after a flood
Home wastewater
Limit contact with flood water
Eliminate standing water where mosquitos can breed
Communities, Schools, Facilities:

Information for water and wastewater facilities
VIDEO: Drinking water and wastewater utilities are vulnerable to damage and service disruptions from flooding. This overview video helps small and medium utilities plan for flood resilience.
Managing debris
Pesticides, chemical and oil spills, hazardous waste
Renovation and rebuilding

What You Can Do

Planning – Preparing for natural disasters can greatly reduce the risks to health and the environment. Hurricanes or floods can contaminate drinking water sources. Forest fires or volcanoes harm air quality. Tornadoes or earthquakes, by damaging factories or storage facilities, can release contaminants where people live or into the environment.

Individuals and homeowners can plan ahead to protect health for themselves and family members.
Communities, schools, and businesses can plan ahead to reduce risks and possible costs of storm-related spills or cleanup.
Learn about making an emergency plan, from Ready.gov
Recovery – Understanding risks will help speed recovery efforts and help keep problems from becoming worse. Improper use of portable generators or heating devices can release deadly carbon monoxide to indoor air. Ice-melting agents used improperly can pollute waterways. Large amounts of debris can present serious disposal problems for state and local communities. Owners or operators of damaged facilities may be responsible for reporting spills.

Individuals and homeowners can learn more about what, and what not, to do to protect health of themselves and family.
Communities, schools, and businesses can learn more about address large-scale risks and be aware of any legal requirements they may have under applicable regulations.
Top of Page

Report suspected spills, contamination, or possible violations.

To report oil, chemical, or hazardous substance spills, call the National Response Center 800-424-8802.
Report a suspected environmental violation online. When you don’t have Internet access, call the US EPA office for your state.
For pesticide poisoning, call 911 if the person is unconscious, has trouble breathing, or has convulsions. Otherwise, call Poison Control at 1-800-222-1222.

Generator Safety

People get sick or die each year from carbon monoxide or “CO” poisoning due to unsafe use of generators.

ALERT: Generator exhaust is toxic. Always put generators outside well away from doors, windows, and vents. Never use a generator inside homes, garages, crawl spaces, sheds, or similar areas. Carbon monoxide (CO) is deadly, can build up quickly, and linger for hours. More information.


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