When a business case is required, the first Task in those process is to prepare the business case.
Base the business case on the requirements document, existing process maps (if available), and the ROI (return on investment) calculator.
Preparation of the business case should be done by the Business Analyst with the assistance of the Budget Analyst.
If the business case review determines that revisions are required; the Business Analyst and the Working Group revise the business case and then send it back for review. As you travel around campus, have you wondered where the nearest tornado shelter area would be in the building in which you work or visit? Protect Your Assets — Put structures in place that protect your business from that worst case scenario. This post is dedicated to all the businesses in Calgary that are now working to rebuild what was destroyed in the blink of an eye. During her early days as a mom entrepreneur, Carla made every single mistake in the book (and a few new ones for good measure). Originally published on May 9, 2013 11:43 am There's been a buzz of activity at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta since scientists got their first samples of a new bird flu virus from China four weeks ago. Needless to say, the city was unprepared for that kind of flooding, leaving many homes and businesses in ruins. As a solopreneur, the worst case scenario could be something as trivial as missing a week of work because of the flu. In some cases, that may mean consulting with your insurance agent to find the right coverage to protect you against the potential risks. Building her multiple businesses on a virtual work-at-home model, Carla is an inspiration to other mothers who want to start a lifestyle business. Realizing that “doing it all” was unhealthy and unsustainable, Carla started by getting organized to the extreme, developing support systems for both her work and family. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention received samples of the virus from China in March. Already they've prepared "seed strains" of the virus, called H7N9, and distributed them to vaccine manufacturers so the companies can grow them up and make them into experimental flu vaccine. Soon, this information will be located in many buildings on campus in the form of an emergency poster or a podium card.
In others, it may mean shifting how you operate your business so you aren’t as reliant on a single revenue stream, season or key personnel. They've also come up with a new diagnostic test for H7N9 that the Food and Drug Administration has approved on an emergency basis.


These new resources developed by the Office of Emergency Preparedness can provide quick instructions on what to do in a variety of emergencies such as severe weather, fire, a chemical spill, active shooters or medical emergencies.
Whatever the worst case scenario is for your business, you had better be prepared or the unexpected you didn’t expect could cost you your business.
Meanwhile, CDC researchers have almost concluded experiments that involve infecting ferrets with H7N9 — in particular, a virus derived from a 35-year-old Chinese housewife who died last Monday from the flu. Each poster and podium card have building specific information in the lower right corner which will tell occupants where to shelter in case of severe weather or where the fire evacuation location is for that particular building. Because ferrets' respiratory tracts are similar to those in humans, researchers want to see if the animals can infect each other through droplets in their exhalations, a possible clue to the all-important issue of whether this virus has the potential to spread readily among humans. If you would like more information about these resources, or if you would like to have them installed in your building, contact Noelle Broadnax. Daniel Jernigan, deputy director of CDC's influenza division, says there are two main reasons why H7N9 is getting so much attention. First, people who get it usually get very sick, and so far nearly a quarter of the 130 human cases have resulted in death.
Second, the genetic makeup of this new virus is disturbingly different from an older bird flu virus that has sickened more than 600 people over the past 10 years and killed more than half of them.
And that's what makes it different and concerning for us." For instance, the newer bird flu has adapted to thrive at human body temperature, which is much lower than the body temperature of birds. It's a necessary step toward becoming a flu that could spread easily from human to human — but it's not sufficient.
Anthony Fauci, director of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases, says that's a red flag. The CDC has asked state and local officials to dust off the plans they worked up several years ago when it looked like the earlier bird flu virus might cause a big pandemic. In the past, that has been accomplished by wholesale killing of poultry flocks as soon as any get infected. That's what Chinese officials did this week at a chicken farm in Guangdong, the southern province that provides Hong Kong with most of its poultry; 90,000 chickens were destroyed after the H7N9 virus was found in one bird.
But Jernigan of the CDC says that won't work as a general strategy, because this new virus doesn't make chickens sick, though they can be infected and spread the virus around. Transcript STEVE INSKEEP, HOST: While people in China watch the slow spread of the new bird flu, scientists worldwide are trying to figure out if it could present a bigger threat. Researchers say they already know a lot about the new flu, but NPR's Richard Knox reports that even the experts have to wait for the virus to declare if it's going to cause the next big flu pandemic. RICHARD KNOX, BYLINE: There's been a buzz of activity at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta since scientists got their first samples of the new bird flu virus from China four weeks ago.


DANIEL JERNIGAN: At this point, we're following this very closely because this is a virus that is new, we have not seen it before.
First, people who get it usually get very sick, and so far nearly a quarter of them have died.
Second, the genetic makeup of this new virus is disturbingly different from an older bird flu that has sickened more than 600 people over the past 10 years and killed more than half of them. JERNIGAN: The thing that's different between them is the H5 virus still maintains a lot of the avian or bird flu characteristics, whereas this H7N9 shows some adaptation to mammals.
KNOX: For instance, the newer bird flu has adapted to thrive at human body temperature, which is much lower than birds. It's a necessary step toward becoming a flu that could spread easily from human to human, but it's not enough. But the fact is, it's somewhere in that middle ground between purely avian and purely human.
Anthony Fauci of the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases says that's a red flag.
But we still don't know the complete road map of how it goes from a relatively non-adaptable to an adaptable virus to humans. KNOX: For instance, government scientists have provided samples of the H7N9 virus to drug companies to make into batches of experimental vaccine. FAUCI: We would hope that there's enough vaccine by the end of June or so, so that you could start the clinical trials through July, August, towards the end of the summer.
KNOX: Those studies will tell scientists if they have a good enough vaccine against the new flu, in case the virus begins to spread easily among people. In the past, that's been accomplished by wholesale killing of poultry flocks as soon as any get infected. This week that's what Chinese officials did at a chicken farm in Guangdong, the southern province that provides Hong Kong with most of its poultry; 90,000 chickens were destroyed after the H7N9 virus was found in one bird. But Jernigan of the CDC says that won't work as a general strategy because this new virus doesn't make chickens sick, even though they can be infected and spread the virus around. JERNIGAN: For this particular virus, which we know can cause severe disease in humans but does not necessarily cause severe disease in the poultry, it makes it very difficult to know where that virus is. KNOX: And even if a chicken vaccine were developed, it might be hard to get farmers to use it since this virus doesn't kill chickens.



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