General Honore

General Russel Honoré, LLC was created to offer services to a variety of clientele; businesses, policymakers and individuals, providing tools to enable everyone to embrace a "Culture of Preparedness."

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6 - May - Eventors

22 - May - Kimberly-Clark Corporation
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General Honoré Teams up with Flood and Emergency Management Company, Muscle Wall®
General Honoré reached out to Muscle Wall® because he saw that Muscle Wall® is producing effective tools and solutions that can help communities, businesses, and homeowners become more prepared. Muscle Wall® is a flood and containment solutions company that has engineered and built a system that is perfect for protecting assets from flood waters and storm water runoff. Muscle Wall® has been used for protection against rising waters and storm surges from Manhattan to San Diego, and has provided over 10 miles of product for primary and secondary containment in Oil & Gas operations. For more information regarding Muscle Wall® CLICK HERE.
General Russel Honoré, LLC

Inquiries for Speaking Engagements, click here: inquiries@generalhonore.com

LT. General Russel L. Honoré, US Army (Ret), was widely hailed by the media as the "Category 5 General" who led Task Force Katrina in the aftermath of the devastating hurricanes that struck the Gulf Coast in the summer of 2005. General Honoré is currently a Senior Scientist with The Gallup Organization, where he is working on developing questions to determine levels of preparedness, and a CNN Preparedness Contributor.

My Next Mission
After more than 37 years of uniformed service to the U.S. Army and our nation, I will spend the second half of my life committed to a new mission: Creating a “Culture of Preparedness’’ in America. Every effort I take, whether it is this new Web site, public speaking/lectures, fund-raisers, or the books I have written or will write, will be committed to this cause.

The urgent need for this movement is one of the lessons I learned through personal experiences during my last few years in the Army.  The U.S. had a Culture of Preparedness during the 1960s, when every home, government agency and institution did something to prepare in the event of a nuclear attack from the former Soviet bloc. Once that threat was all but gone, we abandoned our readiness.

During this post-9/11 and Hurricane Katrina era, there has been more emphasis placed on government/FEMA preparedness, but the vast majority of Americans have not grabbed onto the need to be prepared at home and at work for potential disasters. One of the harshest lessons learned from recent disasters, especially Katrina, is that you are your own first responder.


Lieutenant General Russel L. Honore Addresses E. J. Ourso College of Business - 2012 Commencement

American Red Cross PSAs: Join the Campaign

             
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