Months of planning and preparation are almost complete as the Island's emergency services gear-up for a huge influx of visitors and their busiest two weeks of the year.
The Department of Home Affairs says its overriding aim in policing the festival and reacting to emergencies is to ensure a safe and successful TT.
During the fortnight, every police officer and firefighter in the Isle of Man is likely to be called on.
The arrival of tens of thousands of visitors at one time presents many challenges, in particular on the roads which will see a huge increase in traffic.
The roads policing unit is promising 'strict enforcement' of its 2014 TT safety campaign, under the slogan 'For All Our Sakes, Slow Down'.
The Island's TETRA radio system which is used to coordinate response to accidents, will handle many thousands of calls during the two week practice and race period.
Home affairs minister Juan Watterson says the integrated communications operation - handled under one roof and used by police officers, fire crews, marshals, ambulance staff and race controllers - reduces response time and will ultimately help save lives.