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Be Prepared

Notification

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Know Your EPZ and
Reception Center

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Understanding
Nuclear Safety

Information

More Information

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Test Your Knowledge

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Be Prepared

Develop an Emergency Plan and Kit

It is important to know which types of disasters could affect your area. Your Emergency Plan will contain emergency contacts,  medical information, your emergency planning zone (EPZ), evacuation and sheltering information, and more.

Your Emergency Kit should have supplies to last at least three days for each family member. Keep it in an easy-to-carry bag, such as a backpack, duffel bag, or suitcase.

Kit items to include:

  • First aid kit (including list of allergies, extra contact lenses, glasses)
  • Non-perishable foods and a can opener
  • Matches/lighters
  • Water (1 gallon per person per day)
  • Medications
  • Flashlight and extra batteries
  • Photo ID
  • Local map
  • Potassium iodide (KI)
  • Important documents, cash, credit cards, and checkbook
  • Clothing and blankets
  • Phone and phone chargers
  • Tools
  • Items for individuals with critical needs (e.g., special medical equipment)
  • Personal items
  • Infant/children supplies (e.g., diapers, milk/formula)
  • Pet supplies
Build an Emergency Kit Infographic. Customize Your Kit. Pack Enough for 3 days. Refresh twice a year.

For persons with critical needs who may need help in an evacuation - Complete and return the Functional Needs and Assistance Survey Card. This survey card is mailed to you every year. 

Residents must complete and mail, at no cost, the survey card every year. Only include information that will prevent you from self-evacuating your home. Survey information is given to your city or town's emergency management official to ensure information is up-to-date and, if needed, provide assistance in an emergency or evacuation. You may also contact your locality to learn what options are available. Locality and state contact information is provided under More Information below.

Develop a Pet Emergency Plan and Kit

Not all shelters and hotels accept pets. Plan ahead to stay with family, friends, or at pet-friendly locations if you need to evacuate your home. If a hotel has a no-pets policy, ask the hotel if they can waive the policy during the emergency.  Don’t hesitate to leave your home in an emergency because you don’t want to leave your pet(s) behind.

Kit items to include:

pet icon
  • Microchip your pet
  • Pet carrier
  • Non-spill water and food bowls
  • Pet food and water for at least three days
  • Pet vaccination/medical records
  • Medications
  • Collar with ID tag and leash (include backups)
  • Familiar items/toys/bedding
  • Plastic bags / litter
  • Photograph of your pet
  • Extra newspaper/disinfectant
The following are pet-friendly hotel resources: bringfido.com, dogfriendly.com, pet-friendly-hotels.net, petswelcome.com, tripswithpets.com.

What Do I Need to Know?

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Stay Informed

Stay Up-to-Date and Listen for Emergency Alerts and Notifications

Local Emergency Alert System (EAS) radio and TV stations will have information and provide actions to take to keep you safe in the unlikely emergency event at Millstone Power Station. The public will also be alerted and notified of an emergency via sirens, EAS broadcast on local radio and television, and CT Alert (if subscribed).

In an emergency, sirens will be activated to a steady tone for three minutes (that may be repeated). These sirens are maintained and routinely tested throughout the year by Millstone Power Station. When you hear the siren, tune into local radio and/or TV station for emergency information and instructions. 

Hearing sirens is NOT an immediate signal to evacuate. It means tune in to local radio or television station and listen for information and instructions on what to do.

CT Alert is the State of Connecticut’s emergency notification system to alert residents anywhere in the state about life-threatening emergency conditions. By signing up for CT Alerts and keeping your contact information up-to-date, you will receive alerts and other essential information quickly in an emergency.

In an emergency parents of school children need to listen to local TV and/or radio stations for updates on school status and instructions. Emergency officials will advise schools on what actions to take.

Emergency Alert System Radio / TV Stations
Radio TV Station
Norwich Hartford Norwich/Hartford
WCTY 97.7 FM
WNLC 98.7 FM
WWRX 107.7 FM
WNPR 89.1 FM
WKNL 100.9 FM
WQGN 105.5 FM
WPKT 90.5 FM
WMOS 102.3 FM
WBMW 106.5 FM
WMRD 1150 AM
WXLM 980 AM
WLIS 1420 AM
WICH 1310 AM
WTIC 1080 AM
WDRC 1360 AM
WTIC 96.5 FM
WDRC 102.9 FM
WFSB Ch. 3
WTNH Ch. 8
WHPX Ch. 26
WVIT Ch. 30
WTIC Ch. 61

Additional Emergency Information Communications

United States Coast Guard (USCG): Will broadcast waterway advisories for the emergency planning zone via very high frequency (VHF) marine radio. For waterway questions, contact USCG Sector Long Island at 203-468-4401 or via VHF radio channel 16.

Connecticut Network (CT-N): In an emergency, CT-N will provide emergency information directly from the State Emergency Operations Center.

CT 2-1-1: In an emergency, CT 2-1-1 will serve as the state information hotline. Dial 2-1-1 from anywhere in Connecticut 24 hours a day. Multilingual specialists are also available. If you are outside of Connecticut or have a problem using the 2-1-1-number or dial 800-203-1234.

What Do I Need to Know?

  • Know how you will be alerted an emergency and what to do next – hearing a siren and/or receiving a CTAlert alerting you to tune into local radio/TV station for instructions.
  • Review your child’s emergency school plan on how you will be notified of your child’s status in an emergency each school year.
  • Learn how to stay informed before, during and after an emergency at CT Stay Informed.

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Emergency Planning Zone (EPZ) and
Host Community Reception Center

Communities located within the 10-mile area of Millstone Power Station are included in the 10-mile emergency planning zone (EPZ). Following a General Emergency, people in parts of the 10-mile EPZ may be directed to take protective actions such as sheltering-in-place, evacuation, take potassium iodide (KI) if recommended, or monitor and prepare.

Below are the 10 communities within the 10-mile area of Millstone Power Station:

  • Ledyard (in blue) – Consists of areas south of Hurlbutt Rd., Whalehead Rd., and Sandy Hollow Rd. to Route 117
  • The Lymes (in purple) – Consists of all of East Lyme, Old Lyme, and areas of Lyme east of Route 156 and south of Beaver Brook Rd.
  • Montville (in yellow)  – Consists of areas south of Grassy  Hill Rd., Chesterfield Rd., and Route 163, between Glendale Rd. and Chapel Hill Rd.
  • New London (in orange) – Encompasses all of New London.
  • The Grotons (in green) - Encompasses all of Groton Town and Groton City.
  • Waterford (in yellow) – Encompasses all of Waterford.
  • Fishers Island (in orange) – Encompasses all of Fishers Island.
Map of the 10-mile Emergency Planning Zone (EPZ) around Millstone Power Station. Includes Lyme, Old Lyme, East Lyme, Waterford, Montville, New London, Ledyard, Groton, Groton City, and Fisher's Island.

The 10-mile Emergency Planning Zone (EPZ) includes all or part of the ten towns and cities and the waters within approximately 10 miles of Millstone Power Station.

Listen carefully to instructions specific to your area. If told to evacuate,  you may be instructed to report to a Host Community Reception Center (or simply known as Reception Center). Each community is designated to evacuate to a Reception Center in one of five Host Communities (New Haven, West Hartford, Mansfield/UCONN/Storrs, Willimantic/Windham and Norwich). Officials may have important information about evacuation routes or may re-direct your town to an alternative Host Community.

Reception Centers offer contamination monitoring and, if needed, assist in decontamination of people, pets, and vehicles. Other services include reuniting family members, crisis counseling, basic emergency medical services, potassium iodide (KI) tablets if you have not yet obtained your KI, and American Red Cross services (e.g., connection to shelters). 

Unless told otherwise, use the primary evacuation route below to get to your assigned Reception Center, or view the evacuation route information in the Millstone Power Station EPZ Evacuation Zones Map.

If an evacuation is ordered, listen closely to emergency officials to see if your area of town should evacuate and for instructions about reporting to an evacuation reception center. Each community is designated to evacuate to a reception center in one of five Host Communities (New Haven, West Hartford, Mansfield/UCONN/Storrs, Willimantic/Windham and Norwich). Officials may have important information about evacuation routes or may re-direct your town to an alternative Host Community.

Identify your assigned Reception Center and primary evacuation route.

  • East Lyme
    • Host Community: New Haven 
    • Reception Center: Southern Connecticut State University
    • Moore Field House
      125 Wintergreen Ave.
      New Haven, CT 06515
    • Primary Evacuation Route:
      I-95 South lo Exit 44 to RTE 10N (Ella Grasso Blvd.).
      Continue ton Ella Grasso Blvd. to left on Crescent.
      Right off Fitch.
      Left on Wintergreen to Connecticut State U Moore Field House. 

  • Groton City & Groton Town
    • Host Community: Norwich 
    • Reception Center: Norwich Technical High School
      7 Mahan Drive
      Norwich, CT 06360
    • Primary Evacuation Route: 
      RTE 12 N to RTE 2A West to I-395 N to Exit 13A.
      Take Route 2E to 169 North (Harland Rd.).
      Right on Ox Hill Rd.
      Turn right before Mahan Dr. into Norwich Technical HS.

      OR
    • RTE 349 N (CB Sharp Hwy) to I-95 to RTE 117N to RTE 2 W to RTE 169 N (Hartland Rd.).
      Right on Ox Hill Rd.
      Turn right before Mahan Dr. onto Norwich Technical HS.

      OR

      RTE 184 E to RTE 201 N to RTE 2 W to RTW 169 N (Hartland Rd.).
      Right on Ox Hill Rd.
      Turn right before Mahan Dr. onto Norwich Technical HS.

  • Ledyard
    • Host Community: Mansfield/UCONN/Storrs
    • Reception Center: UConn Commuter Lot
      Storrs, CT 06269
    • Primary Evacuation Route:
      RTE 12 N to RTE 2A.
      West to I-395 N.
      At exit 13B, take ramp right for CT-32- N.
      Follow 32 N to RTE 44. Right onto RTE 44 E, right onto Discovery Dr. to Avalonia Way.
      Right into commuter “C” Lot.

    • *Only a portion of Ledyard, Lyme and Montville are located in the 10-mile emergency planning zone. The areas within the EPZ are:
      • Ledyard EPZ - All areas south of Hurlbutt Road, Whalehead Road and Sandy Hollow Road to Route 117.
      • Lyme EPZ - All areas east of Route 156 and south of Beaver Brook Road.
      • Montville EPZ - All areas south of Grassy Hill Road, Chesterfield Road, Route 163 and Depot Road to Waterford and East Lyme town lines including those areas between Glendale Road and Chapel Hill Road in Oakdale Heights.
  • Lyme & Old Lyme
    • Host Community: New Haven 
    • Reception Center: Southern Connecticut State University Moore Field House
      125 Wintergreen Ave.
      New Haven, CT 06515
    • Primary Evacuation Route: 
      I-95 South lo Exit 44 to RTE 10N (Ella Grasso Blvd.)
      Continue ton Ella Grasso Blvd. to left on Crescent.
      Right off Fitch.
      Left on Wintergreen to Connecticut State U Moore Field House.

      *Only a portion of Ledyard, Lyme and Montville are located in the 10-mile emergency planning zone. The areas within the EPZ are:
      • Ledyard EPZ - All areas south of Hurlbutt Road, Whalehead Road and Sandy Hollow Road to Route 117.
      • Lyme EPZ - All areas east of Route 156 and south of Beaver Brook Road.
      • Montville EPZ - All areas south of Grassy Hill Road, Chesterfield Road, Route 163 and Depot Road to Waterford and East Lyme town lines including those areas between Glendale Road and Chapel Hill Road in Oakdale Heights.
  • Montville
    • Host Community: West Waterford 
    • Reception Center: Conard High School
      110 Beechwood Road
      West Hampton, CT 06107
    • Primary Evacuation Route: 
      Southeast on CT-163,
      Left to merge onto I-395 towards Norwich,
      Exit 13B to CT-2 W/CT-32 N towards Hartford,
      Exit 2W to merge onto I-84 W towards I-91 N,
      Exit 41 to South Main St
      At traffic light, turn right on South Main Street
      Left on Beechwood Rd. to Conard HS.

      *Only a portion of Ledyard, Lyme and Montville are located in the 10-mile emergency planning zone. The areas within the EPZ are:
      • Ledyard EPZ - All areas south of Hurlbutt Road, Whalehead Road and Sandy Hollow Road to Route 117.
      • Lyme EPZ - All areas east of Route 156 and south of Beaver Brook Road.
      • Montville EPZ - All areas south of Grassy Hill Road, Chesterfield Road, Route 163 and Depot Road to Waterford and East Lyme town lines including those areas between Glendale Road and Chapel Hill Road in Oakdale Heights.

    • New London 
      • Host Community: Windham
      • Reception Center: Windham High School 
        355 High Street 
        Willimantic, CT 06226
      • Primary Evacuation Route: 
        RTE 32 N to Frog Bridge RTE 66.
        Right, over bridge, stay straight, on Jackson St. to left on Valley St.,
        Turn right onto High St. up hill to Windham HS.

    • Waterford 
      • Host Community: West Hartford 
      • Reception Center: Conard High School 110 Beechwood Road
        West Hampton, CT 06107
      • Primary Evacuation Route: 
        West on Boston Post Rd (US-I) to I-95 S.
        Take exit 69 on the right to CT-9 N towards Essex/Hartford.
        Take exit 40B (old exit 31) to 1-84 E.
        Take exit 40 to CT-71.
        Left on Berkshire Rd.
        Right on Beechwood Rd. to Conard HS.
    • Fishers Island 
      • Host Community: Windham 
        Reception Center: Windham High School
        355 High Street
        Willimantic, CT 06226
        Primary Evacuation Route: 
        To New London or Stonington Harbor.
        State provided bus transportation to Windham HS.

What Do I Need to Know?

  • Determine if your town/city is located in the 10-mile MPS emergency planning zone (EPZ).
  • If told to evacuate, know and listen for instructions on reporting to your assigned Reception Center.

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Follow Instructions

If Your Community (Emergency Planning Zone) is Told to Evacuate:

  • Stay calm - review your emergency plan. You will have time to take necessary action.
  • Turn on local radio or TV station(s).
  • Grab your emergency kit. Grab all essentials for you, your family, and pet(s). You may be away from home for several days.
  • Keep up to date and listen to instructions. Know what to do when you hear a siren – tune into local listen to local radio or TV for information and potential  actions to take to keep you safe.
  • Limit telephone use to emergencies only, keep the lines open for official use.
  • Check on family and friends who may need assistance.
  • Know your children’s school emergency plan. Review emergency school plan(s) and procedure(s) each school year.
  • Lock your home and turn off appliances. Lock doors and windows. Turn off appliances (except refrigerator and freezer). 
  • Drive safely to your Reception Center. If directed, report to your assigned Reception Center for contamination monitoring and other potential protective actions. When driving, close windows, vents, and turn off air conditioner and heater.
  • If registered as an individual needing evacuation assistance, wait for instructions from your locality.
  • If on the waterways, you may not be allowed to return to your original point of departure. Follow guidance from the U.S Coast Guard, harbor master, and local emergency management officials. You may be directed to another port and transported to a Reception Center.
  • Return home when directed. When the emergency has ended, emergency officials will provide instructions for returning home.
  • Questions during an emergency and more information, contact CT 2-1-1 and/or visit the CT REP Education and Public Information website.

If Your Community (Emergency Planning Zone) is Told to Shelter-in-place:

  • Stay calm - stay inside. Stay in the middle of the building, as much as possible, and close all windows and doors. Prepare to stay inside for at least three days.
  • If driving, close windows and vents and turn off air conditioner and heater.
  • Close all windows and doors, and turn off all devices that draw outside air, if possible. You can use fans or heating devices inside the home to keep warm or cool.
  • Close chimney flues when possible.
  • Keep informed and listen to instructions. Continue to monitor local radio or TV and follow instructions. Do not evacuate unless directed.
  • Limit telephone use to emergencies only, keep the lines open for official use.
  • For questions during an emergency and for more information, contact CT 2-1-1 and/or visit theCT REP Education and Public Information website.

If you must go outside, cover your mouth and nose with a cloth (e.g., folded handkerchief or towel) to help prevent breathing in radioactive particles. Move quickly and limit outdoor time to as little as possible. Remove the outer layer of your clothing when you return inside and place in a plastic bag. Wash all exposed body parts with lots of soap and lukewarm water to remove potentially radioactive particles from your body. These steps will help reduce exposure to harmful radioactive material. For more tips and guidance on self-decontamination, visit CDC’s How to Self-Decontaminate after a Radiation Emergency.

Take Potassium Iodide (KI) If Recommended

Not every radiological emergency will result in the release radiation. Potassium iodide (or KI) is a form of iodine. KI may be recommended as an additional protective action to help protect your thyroid gland in the chance of exposure to a harmful amount of radiation.

Those living and/or working within the 10-mile area of Millstone Power Station can get their KI at the locations listed below (EXCEPT during emergencies). No appointment necessary. Hours of operation can be found on the location’s website or calling the contact number. During an emergency, KI will be available at your designated Reception Center.

If KI is recommended, it is important to follow exact amount directed for your age group. Especially in young children and infants, giving too much KI can cause more harmful effects and health issues.  Go to Connecticut’s Potassium Iodide Fact Sheet to see how much KI you should take for your age group. Visit Connecticut's Potassium Iodide (KI) Program webpage for more information on KI.

Town/City Location and Contact Number
East Lyme Town Hall
108 Pennsylvania Ave.
860-739-6931 (Ext.1135)
Groton City Groton Municipal Building
City Clerk’s Office
295 Meridian St.
860-446-4102
Groton Town Town Hall
Town Clerk’s Office
45 Fort Hill Rd.
860-441-6640 (Town Clerk)

Groton Town PD
68 Groton Long Point Rd.
860-445-2000 (Dispatch Center)
Ledyard Ledyard Regional VNA
741 Colonel Ledyard Hwy.
860-464-8464

Ledyard Police Dept.
737 Colonel Ledyard Hwy.
860-464-6400
Lyme Town Hall Town Clerk’s Office
480 Hamburg Road (Route 156)
860-434-7733
Montville Town Hall Office of the Fire Marshal and Emergency Management
310 Norwich - New London Tpke.
860-848-1417
New London Fire Headquarters
289 Bank St.
860-440-6671 or 860-447-5291

North Station Fire Dept.
240 Broad St.
860-437-6340

South Station Fire Dept.
25 Lower Blvd.
860-437-6341
Old Lyme Town Hall
52 Lyme Street
Waterford Waterford Police Dept.
41 Avery Lane

Town Hall
15 Rope Ferry Rd

Protect Your Livestock and Agriculture

Livestock and poultry owners are responsible for the care and wellbeing of their animals. Livestock and poultry owners, farmers, and producers should develop and maintain an emergency plan specific to their needs to use in the case of an evacuation.

Nuclear plant emergencies may impact livestock, food, and agricultural products. Protective actions for livestock and agricultural products will be issued by appropriate state and local officials. These actions may include:

  • If possible, shelter farm animals and provide stored (covered) feed and protected water (e.g., protective self-feeders and automatic waterers).
  • Store feed in buildings or cover with plastic or canvas if outdoors.
  • Cover open wells and water tanks.
  • Have a relocation plan in the event that you cannot return to your home.

If you have livestock or agricultural products, download the Radiological Emergency Information for Connecticut’s Agricultural Community brochure, or call 1-800-397-8876 to request a copy. You may also visit the Connecticut Animal Response Team website that contains a wealth of resources for preparing and responding to animal needs in disasters.

Download the U.S Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Livestock Preparedness Fact Sheet for additional guidance on protecting livestock in emergencies.

What Do I Need to Know?

  • Know what to do if told to evacuate or shelter-in-place in an emergency. 
  • Know where to get potassium iodide (or KI) beforehand and during an emergency. 
  • If directed to take KI, take exact amount directed for your age group. Do NOT take KI unless directed. Do NOT give KI to pets.   
  • Have a plan for protecting livestock and/or agricultural products.  

understanding section icon

Understanding Nuclear Safety

Nuclear power plants are designed, engineered, and operated to adhere to stringent safety and security regulations and practices. Multiple layers of safety systems and structures protect the plant and community from an emergency:

  • Reactor safety systems with separate, redundant backup systems to provide reliable protection
  • Reinforced concrete and steel designed containment buildings to withstand tremendous forces (e.g., hurricanes, tornadoes, earthquakes, and external explosions) 
  • Regularly exercised and comprehensive emergency plans and procedures
  • Highly skilled, experienced, and continuously trained plant employees
  • Highly secured, 24 hours a day, 7 days a week
  • Comprehensive security plans managed by an on-site security force
  • Advanced physical security and monitoring systems

There are three fission product barriers (also referred to as protective barriers) that prevent radioactive fission products to release into the environment: (1) fuel cladding, (2) reactor vessel and cooling system, and (3) containment.

  1. Fuel Cladding: The fuel cladding serves as the first and primary fission product barrier. Fuel cladding is the outer layer of the fuel rods, standing between the reactor coolant and the nuclear fuel (i.e., fuel pellets). It prevents corrosion of the fuel.​
  2. Reactor Coolant System: The reactor coolant system acts as the second fission product barrier. Within the large steel reactor vessel, the reactor coolant system includes the pipes and components (e.g., reactor vessel, coolant pumps and piping) that supports the transfer and process of reactor coolant (water) to remove heat from the reactor core.
  3. Containment Building: The containment building acts as the third fission product barrier. The containment is a concrete shield building and steel containment vessel that houses the reactor vessel, steam generators, and piping of the reactor coolant system.
barriers graphic

The Nuclear Regulatory Commission (NRC) defines four emergency classifications that could occur at a nuclear power station. Dominion Energy would contact federal, state, and local authorities in each of the following situations:

  • Unusual Event is the least serious level, indicating a potential or minor event at the station. Radioactive release, if any, is minimal and far below Federal guidelines. There is no impact to public and no public action needed. Support from state and local emergency officials is not needed.
  • Alert is a more serious level, indicating an event that may affect station safety. Radioactive release, if any, is minimal and far below Federal guidelines. There is no impact to public and no public action needed. State and local emergency officials will share information with the public as needed.
  • Site Area Emergency is a serious level, indicating an event that may affect or has affected plant safety. Radioactive release, if any, should remain under Federal guidelines. When alerted, you should tune in to local radio and television stations for information and instructions. State and local emergency officials may recommend actions for the public to take.
  • General Emergency is the most serious level that involves a serious event that may affect or has affected plant safety. Radioactive release, if any, may exceed Federal guidelines. When alerted, you should tune in to local radio and television stations for information and instructions for protective actions. State and local emergency officials will direct actions for the public to take.

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More Information

Local and State Contact Information

Visit or contact your local/state emergency management or public safety agency for additional emergency preparedness and response information specific to your area.

Connecticut Department of Emergency Services and Public Protection (CT DESPP)
Office: 860-685-8000

Download the CTPrepares Mobile App the official mobile app of CT DESPP. You can build your own emergency plan(s), emergency kit, stay connected to friends and family, and receive emergency information and alerts. The app contains other functionality to keep you prepared and informed, including the ability to function without the need of a data connection. Download free today at Apple App Store or Google Play.

Connecticut 2-1-1
Call CT 2-1-1 for information on all kinds of topics, including school closures, reception center, emergency preparedness and response topics. If you are outside of Connecticut or have a problem using the 2-1-1-number, dial 800-203-1234.
Dominion Energy
Call Dominion Energy toll-free at 866-366-4357 for more information about nuclear power station operations and preparedness, or to request a hard copy of this information mailed to you at no cost.
Download Millstone Nuclear Safety PDF

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Test Your Knowledge

Correct!

Incorrect. Please try again.

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In an emergency at the nuclear power station, emergency officials will alert the public via sirens. Tune into your local radio or TV news broadcast station(s) for more information.

Social media is not the first action or place to be notified of an emergency at the nuclear power station. Unofficial social media feeds can spread false or misleading information.

Correct!

Incorrect. Please try again.

Hearing a siren does NOT mean you should evacuate. It means tune into your local radio or television station(s) and listen for information and instructions on what to do, such as shelter-in-place or to evacuate your home.

In an emergency, when you hear a siren, next action is to tune into local radio and/or TV station(s) for information and instructions.

Do not ignore the sirens. The reason for sirens is to get your attention and tune into your local radio or television station(s) for information and instructions.

Correct!

Incorrect. Please try again.

If you need help with developing a Family Emergency Plan and/or Emergency Kit, go to CT DEMHS website and/or the CTPrepares Mobile App for helpful emergency preparedness resources to get you started.

The U.S. Department of Defense will not provide you emergency preparedness resources to help you develop a Family Emergency Plan and/or an Emergency Kit.

The U.S. Department of Treasury will not provide you emergency preparedness resources to help you develop a Family Emergency Plan and/or an Emergency Kit.

Correct!

Incorrect. Please try again.

These zones have no connection to public school districts in the State of Connecticut.

These zones have no connection to voting districts in the State of Connecticut.

Emergency Planning Zones are established to provide instruction on what action(s) to take in an emergency.

Correct!

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In an emergency at Millstone Power Station, people may call CT 2-1-1 for information and resources related to the emergency.

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Correct!

Incorrect. Please try again.

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Nuclear power stations have 3 fission product barriers (protective barriers) to prevent the release of radioactive fission products from the reactor core to the environment.

  1. 1. First barrier is the fuel cladding.
  2. 2. Second barrier is the Reactor Coolant System.
  3. 3. Third barrier is the Containment Building.

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