Skip to main content

Mono Bar

Main Menu

Subsite Title

Publications and Digital Products

Cart

Store Navigation

Share Buttons

Page title

How To Cope With Sheltering in Place

Main page content

Download only

This fact sheet provides tips for coping with sheltering in place. It explains common reactions when sheltering in place, and provides recommendations for caring for oneself and the family.

Publication ID
SMA14-4893
Publication Date
December 2014
Format

You May Also Be Interested In

Tips for College Students: After a Disaster or Other Trauma: R U A Survivor of a Disaster or Other Trauma?

This fact sheet uses text-message shorthand to provide college students with tips for coping after a disaster or traumatic event. It describes ways students can cope with anxiety, fear, and sadness.

Understanding Compassion Fatigue

This fact sheet explains the causes and signs of compassion fatigue, which is the burnout and secondary trauma disaster response workers can experience. It offers self-care tips for coping, and discusses compassion satisfaction as a protective tool.

Returning to Work

This fact sheet offers tips to help disaster response workers transition back to routine work. It provides information on managing stress, and how to overcome other difficulties, such as fatigue and a lack of control over emotions.

Helping Staff Manage Stress When Returning to Work

This fact sheet offers tips supervisors can use to help ease the transition and manage stress for disaster response workers returning to work. It helps people recognize and reduce potential difficulties in the workplace, and enhances positive consequences for all staff.

Tips for Survivors: Coping With Grief After a Disaster or Traumatic Event

This tip sheet contains information about grief, the grieving process, and what happens when the process is interrupted and complicated or traumatic grief occurs. It also offers tips and resources for coping with both types of grief.

Adjusting to Life at Home

This fact sheet offers tips and strategies families can use to help disaster response workers return home and adjust to daily life. It describes things to keep in mind while adjusting to the return of a loved one, signs of stress, and when to seek help.