The unpredictable nature of disasters makes it impossible to account for all possible outcomes when planning and modeling disaster response processes (DRP). DRPs are often formalized and modified after a disaster and during the process. Because time is of the essence and unpredictability is the norm, disaster recovery planning necessitates methodologies and tools to aid disaster managers in process modeling, adaptability, and judgment. Two resource-related execution paths may be recognized in the following Precedence diagram generator. Place-related conflicts can be discovered unequivocally for each trace by directly comparing the predecessor and successor's execution locations. As a result, single traces can also resolve the problem by incorporating clearly defined transport actions that keep the DRP stuck. The predecessor's place of execution can be used to determine the place of origin, and the successor's place of execution can be used to determine the site of delivery. The duration of the transport activity can then be calculated using route planning tools, for example, by calculating the journey time between the point of origin and the point of delivery.