Welcome to Disaster RiskAdvisor
Disaster preparedness is a popular topic in the months following a catastrophe. Our commitment is to provide you with information and tools to help you prepare even when the topic is not in the news.
Severe Storms & Weather
Preparedness tips from lightning, thunderstorms, windstorms, hail, and snowstorms.
Tornadoes can appear almost without warning and cause major destruction in only a few minutes. Preparing for a tornado when it is already forming, might be too late. Here is information on actions that we recommend for your home and family as well as your business prior to the arrival of a tornado.
Hurricane season is an increasingly challenging time for individuals and business in hurricane-prone areas. As hurricanes increase in intensity due to global weather conditions, more care is called for in preparing for a hurricane. Read about hurricane preparedness and recovery for households and businesses.
Flash floods are the number one weather-related killer in the U.S., according to the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA). An average of 100 people lose their lives in floods annually in the country, with flood damage averaging more than $2 billion per year. If you live in a flood-prone area, protect yourself and your property by learning about preparing for floods.
While only the largest make national headlines, over 100,000 wildfires occur every year. Wildfires strike quickly and without warning. You can reduce your risk by preparing now.
Risk Management Resources
We have provided lists of third party risk management vendors who can provide preparedness and/or repair services. The Recommended Vendors have a relationship with Fireman's Fund and the Additional Resources are provided for your convenience only.› read more
According to the USGS, earthquakes are one of the most costly natural hazards faced by the nation, posing a significant risk to 75 million Americans in 39 states. The risks that earthquakes pose to society, including death, injury, and economic loss, can be greatly reduced by better planning, and mitigation practices before earthquakes happen and providing critical and timely information to improve response after they occur