Smart sprinklers are becoming more popular – and for good reason! See how they save homeowners time and money.Read this post
Looking to go green this winter? We offer up three options for making a more energy-efficient home to help homeowners go green this winter.
These are five reasons why everyone needs flood insurance.
When experts share data about US natural disasters, we always take notice. These are the numbers that caught our attention in 2021.
Last year, 58,000 wildfires burned 7.1 million acres in the US in 2021, according to the National Interagency Fire Center. Unfortunately, recent reports indicate we’re in for much of the same in 2022. Let’s take a closer look at these reports and what you can do to be prepared.
While the Midwest, Texas, and Southern California have the great concern for power outages, electrical disruptions can occur anywhere. Long story short? Everyone should learn how to prep for a power outage.
Climate change is changing how hurricanes behave, and that means people beyond the Gulf Coast may see named storms.
For National Hurricane Preparedness Week, we dive into expert predictions for hurricane season 2022. Use this information to identify your risk and better protect your home and family.
Historically, tornado season starts in March and lasts until June with states in Tornado Alley seeing the most activity. But scientists say the center of tornado activity actually appears to be more towards the south and east.
Sustainable gardening lets you enjoy the mood-boosting benefits of growing a beautiful garden while also protecting the earth.
Despite increasing climate risks, more than 220,000 people moved to Florida in 2021. Long story short? Human behavior is hard to change, and people are ultimately going to live in places that bring them joy. The real question is: how can we make them safer wherever they land?
The increase in these catastrophic losses is forcing many insurance companies to raise their home insurance rates, pull out of high-risk regions, or worse, becoming insolvent. But it doesn’t have to be that way.
FEMA flood maps don’t reflect the impact of climate change, which could create a false sense of security for homeowners outside of high-risk flood areas that aren’t required to have flood insurance.
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