Cleaning up your place of business following a disaster or major storm comes with risks that you may not think about. Your team might be focused on avoiding holes and miss a loose electrical line. Or, they might move too quickly through high water and encounter a dangerous snake. Your team needs to have the right mindset about taking precautions during disaster cleanup. They should also be mindful of the risks associated with cleanup to avoid injuries, contamination, or other health risks.
What Are the Primary Risks Involved in Disaster Cleanup?
If your company was in the middle of a construction project when Hurricane Harvey made landfall last summer, you know far too well about additional costs from production delays and damage to equipment and building material. One year later, now is the time to think about how to safeguard your construction site in case of a future emergency situation.
What Planning Steps Should You Take to Protect Your Site?
- Create a storm preparation plan. This plan needs to be communicated to all employees, contractors, and stakeholders to eliminate questions about who should perform specific
Houston businesses are just as affected by residents when a storm such as Hurricane Harvey makes landfall. The key is having the necessary resources for storm debris removal. With this in mind, we pulled together some of the most commonly asked questions we have received over the years.