Before hurricane watch turns to warning
The Atlantic hurricane season runs June 1 to November 30 each year. Residents of coastal areas should have a plan and understand the distinction between “watch” and “warning.”Read More
The 2020 hurricane season was one of the most active seasons in history, and weather experts predict 2021 will be similar. While hurricanes continue to be among the most catastrophic weather events, the good news is that homeowners have effective and affordable options to help reduce damage.Read More
Just as you would prepare your home and family for an impending hurricane, you’ll also want to prepare your construction job sites.Read More
With hurricane season now upon us and the risks of wildfires increasing every day in the summer heat, planning for natural disasters is an inevitable and necessary part of every disaster preparation or business continuity plan. But how effective will these plans be in the midst of the current COVID-19 pandemic?Read More
Prepare your home, vehicles and family for tropical storm season.Download Infographic
Most of us can, reluctantly, endure the occasional brief power outage from a weather event or other calamity. But an extended power outage can be a challenge to our dependence on modern appliances and electronic devices, and disaster plans should take power loss into account.Read More
Does your emergency preparedness plan include a generator? Whether you’re facing a public safety power shutoff in California due to red flag wildfire conditions or an ice storm, heavy snow or hurricane that downed power lines or another manmade or environmental emergency, it’s a good idea to be ready for power outages.Read More
While tornadoes can occur throughout the year, spring and early summer are peak months in most of the United States. Prepare to respond to a tornado by stocking your emergency kit, updating your family’s emergency communication plan and checking your insurance coverage.Read More
Be ready for hail, tornadoes and flood. Use our checklist to prepare your family for severe weather. First make sure everyone is safe, then take measures when Mother Nature strikes.Download Infographic
Heavy rains create extra groundwater, affecting slabs and foundations alike. This is hydrostatic water pressure, which can be a major problem for homeowners. Watch to learn more.
Protecting yourself and your family is your first priority in the aftermath of a catastrophic event. When your auto, home, business or personal property is damaged or destroyed by a tornado, hail, flood or other destructive event, focus on people first.Read More
Our catastrophe response program is unique in the industry.
How Cincinnati claims representatives responded to an Indiana hailstorm.