- New Year’s Resolutions: Top 5 Tips for Managing Your Art Collection
- An Often Missing Dimension in Holistic Financial Advice
- Beauty is in the Buyer’s Heart:
Why Jewelry Auctions Can Be Unpredictable
- Before You Cozy Up to a Winter Fire: Chimney and Fireplace Safety Tips
- Holiday Gift-Giving Safety Tips
Tagsappraisals art auto birthstone boat boating boating safety catastrophe collectibles collections contractors cybersecurity diamonds disaster disaster preparedness earthquake preparedness emergency preparedness family fine art fireplace fire safety flood historic home home homeowners home safety home security hurricane preparedness identity theft jewelry liability lightning safety sculpture storms theft travel travel safety vacation valuables watercraft water damage wildfire preparedness winterization yacht
Tag Archives: flood
Along with the arrival of warmer weather and melting snow, the arrival of spring rains and flooding risks are just around the corner.
If your home has a basement, that’s the first place to check for ways to prevent potential flooding problems. You should start by checking the condition of your sump pump.
Backups can be caused when heavy rains or flooding overload municipal sewer lines and force water back through pipes connected to the sewage system or by clogs in individual pipes. Contaminated water can enter floor drains, toilets and showers, potentially damaging your home or belongings. Continue reading
Flooding isn’t just an issue for those living near the beach or beside a lake or a river, in fact it’s the most common and costly natural disaster in the United States and is generally not covered by homeowner’s insurance. Continue reading
It’s always tricky to buy a pre-owned car, but after a major catastrophe like Superstorm Sandy, it’s even more complicated. In the months following the disaster, many damaged vehicles will be reconditioned and sold to consumers across the country. Continue reading
Many boats along the mid-Atlantic coast were destroyed when Sandy’s tidal surge washed them inland. In many instances, the damage could have been avoided. Here are some observations from the New Jersey shoreline: