ACTIVE SHOOTER TRAINING
Active shooter situations have become more common in public places and at work premises. EI’s active shooter training course highlights common characteristics of these unfortunate incidents and participants will learn how to determine the best course of action depending on the circumstances: escape, hiding in a secure location or physically engaging with the shooter. This course lays out the principles you should follow in relation to each option available. You will also learn about what to expect and how to react when law enforcement arrives.
In the event of an active shooter situation, having the knowledge and confidence to act quickly and effectively is critical in order to save your life as well as the lives of others.
• Definition of an Active Shooter
• Where Active Shooter Incidents Occur
• How to Respond to an Active Shooter: Run, Hide, Fight
• How to Prepare for an Active Shooter
• How to Develop an Active Shooter Mitigation Plan
• How to Respond to Police and Emergency Services Arrival
• How to Develop Company’s Message to Media and Families Involved in Active Shooter Incident
About Your Instructors
Ronald Reed (Pictured Center)
Ronald Reed is a Senior Program Training Professional with over 20 years of military experience. Mr. Reed has provided training to U.S. and Foreign Military personnel as well as civilians in the areas of intelligence, operational planning, special operations, long range marksmanship, close quarters combat, rifle and pistol marksmanship as well as anti-terrorism procedures and planning.
Dale Pruna (Pictured Left as Shooting Instructor)
Dale A. Pruna is a veteran of four decades of law enforcement service as a Federal Bureau of Investigation Special Agent. Serving as a SWAT Agent, Sniper, Assault Team Leader, Supervisor, Firearms and Tactics Instructor, and Unit Chief of the Firearms Training Unit and Hogan’s Alley Complex. After retiring, he began domestic and overseas contracting training with US Coast Guard, US Navy, and Interior
Department crisis response team personnel. Mr. Pruna has also provided overseas training and mentoring of the Afghan National Counter-Narcotics Police, Protective Service Units and Counter Terrorism Units.
Sometimes the simplest changes are the hardest to implement. Safety training is about achieving behavioral change, and getting people to alter their routine, even in a seemingly minor way. This can be hard to accomplish unless those individuals “buy in” and the benefit outweighs the effort to change that particular work habit.