Troy Dohmeyer

Profile:
Construction Technical Specialist for the Loss Control department at Cincinnati Insurance, Troy Dohmeyer is responsible for all construction loss control issues, including developing company guidelines, overseeing quality and providing input on risk selection, conducting training and serving on corporate oversight committees. Troy provides direct support to loss control consultants, underwriters and agents and participates in the Contractor Liability Workshop for Agents. Troy holds a bachelor’s degree in Civil Engineering and Biochemistry and is currently pursuing his Associate in Risk Management (ARM) designation.


Keep business flowing: Prevent frozen pipes

burst-pipes

Arctic temperatures can have a dramatic effect on your building, freezing pipes and causing costly damage. Especially vulnerable systems include fire protection equipment and piping; heating, ventilation and air conditioning equipment; compressors and piping; water and sprinkler mains; valves; and sanitary systems. Depending on the extent of damage, failure or disruption of these important systems can be expensive to repair or force temporary closure of your business. Take steps to prevent problems when the cold hits.


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Prepare your building to weather the cold

icicles

Temperature extremes from summer to winter place a heavy burden on the buildings we live in and the places we work. With little warning, gusting winds, heavy snow and bitter temperatures can create a weather event that could collapse your roof, freeze and rupture your piping and cause havoc in your life.

But prudent loss control strategies you implement before winter can protect your home or business and minimize the impact of weather-related property damage, business interruption and other losses.


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Winter emergency plans for business or home

plug-in-to-power

Fall has just begun, but winter storms are inevitable in many parts of the country. As we close out National Preparedness Month, it’s a good time to put a winter emergency plan in place to help your business and family cope and communicate when the storms hit.


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Heat stress: Don’t underestimate the danger

NOAA-heat-index

Heat is a leading weather-related killer, according to the National Weather Service, and Heat Awareness Day on May 23 is a good opportunity to think about strategies to avoid heat-related illnesses. Extremely hot and humid weather makes it difficult for the body to regulate itself, and those who expect to be outdoors for personal or business activities should take precautions to avoid heat stress. Heat-related illnesses can range from heat cramps to heat exhaustion and heat stroke, which is a serious health emergency.


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