This is the reply I got back from the application to help the oil spill
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Gulf Oil Spill Jobs.com
Update from Risk Management Disaster Service Environmental Inc.
Gulf Oil Spill Jobs Update - June 7
Here's an update on your application to work to clean up the Gulf Oil Spill which you made on our website GulfOilSpillJobs.com on our website
GulfOilSpillJobs.com with Risk Management Disaster Service Environmental, a contractor.
NOTE: if you have access to any type of oil skimmer, please immediately email firstname.lastname@example.org as we have a direct order from BP to
obtain more skimmers ASAP.
We are still waiting for BP to instruct us where to deploy the people like you who are available to help with the oil spill cleanup. BP’s last
communication to me dated Friday, June 4, 2010 at 7:53 AM:
“Once we know what the staging areas and distribution centers require we will determine where your offered equipment is a match to what is being
requested. Thank you for this comprehensive list – I’m certain that we will have need of it soon – I just can’t place it today.
GOM MC252 Incident Management Team
Critical Resource - Equipment Team Lead“
Rather than continue waiting on BP, we've also begun directly notifying county/parish presidents and local emergency personnel of your availability
by providing them with lists of the cleanup resources we can immediately deploy. To date, local government has also waited on BP to initiate action,
but at some point, local leaders won't wait. At any time the weather patterns may change to force slicks onto shore areas, and at that point, local
officials will demand quick action, or begin their own clean up effort and send the bill later to BP. Hurricane season is approaching.
I'm sure you are frustrated, since you may be seeing news coverage like this morning's aerial footage of miles and miles of marsh areas in Louisiana
that are covered in oil, with no protective boom in place to keep oil away, or boom that hasn't been maintained and floated into shore, with no one
working to clean up the shoreline.
News channels over the weekend were reporting tar balls on the beaches in the Florida panhandle, and one network drove miles of beaches to find only
12 BP-paid people on hand to clean up miles of shoreline, an impossible job with such limited manpower with only shovels in hand.
Other stories have featured local government leaders frustrated because there were not enough boats with skimmers to clean up the small spill areas
that are breaking away from the main slicks and now were floating closer to their shores. The irony is we have boats ready to deploy.
At some point, someone will demand oil clean up in their area, perhaps if President Obama gets around to ordering a proactive effort to begin. With
the proper information about you and the other workers we have in the hands of both BP and the local governments, we'll be able to deploy once clean
up efforts begin.
We'll keep you advised.
William Lombardo, President
Risk Management Disaster Service Environmental, Inc.
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