The Idaho Office of Emergency Management (EOP) keeps the plans on its website at https://ioem.idaho.gov/
On page 345 - 346 of the attached pdf, the Plan states the following:
ID-IA # 5 Animal Health Emergency Management
The Idaho Incident Annex (ID-IA) #5, Animal Health Emergency Management Annex defines the roles and responsibilities of the Idaho State Department of Agriculture (ISDA) and its supporting
agencies in response to an emergency event.
An emergency event involving animals can transpire from natural disasters, a man-made activity such as terrorism, or be associated with a serious disease outbreak. Foreign animal diseases (FAD) and other highly contagious diseases can be introduced into an animal population by either intentional or unintentional means. When the plan participants understand their roles ahead of time, response efforts become more efficient resulting in increased protection of animals from the effects of disasters and in many cases deter possible impacts to human health. The overall goal of this plan is to better prepare responders for the protection of public health and the agriculture industry of Idaho.
In EMERGENCY SUPPORT FUNCTION #6 (page 117 188 of the pdf file), the following information is provided on household and service animals:
2. Household Pets and Service Animals – Animal shelters will be provided for domesticated animals and household pets/companion animals of displaced individuals and/or responders during emergency sheltering situations. Pet shelters will be in close proximity of human shelters. This will allow for the pet owner to assist in caring for the animal. Local jurisdictions, as with human
shelters should locate, inspect, and set up MOU’s with potential shelters before disasters.
Household pets are defined by FEMA Policy DAP 9523.19 as a domesticated animal, such as a dog, cat, bird, rabbit, rodent, or turtle that is traditionally kept in the home for pleasure rather than for commercial purposes, can travel in commercial carriers, and be housed in temporary facilities. Household pets do not include reptiles (except turtles), amphibians, fish, insects/arachnids, farm animals (including horses), and animals kept for racing purposes.
The state recognizes the varying and special requirements of individuals that require and utilize service animals and is committed to ensuring that the needs of these individuals are appropriately addressed during emergency sheltering situations and that the individuals and service animals remain together in accordance with the requirements of the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA). Service Animals are defined in the ADA as dogs that are individually trained to do work or perform tasks for people with disabilities. In addition to the provisions about service dogs, the revised ADA regulations have a new, separate provision about miniature horses that have been individually trained to do work or perform tasks for people with disabilities.
a. Service animals must generally be allowed to accompany their owner anywhere other members of the public are allowed to go, including areas where food is served and most areas where medical care is provided.
b. While many emergency shelters do not allow residents or volunteers to bring their pets inside, shelters must generally modify no pet policies to allow people with disabilities to be accompanied by their service animals.