With Hurricane Dorian approaching, the Cummer Museum of Art & Gardens in Jacksonville will put up an inflatable temporary seawall along the St. Johns River. It’s designed to prevent the kind of flooding that ruined much of its famed gardens during Hurricane Irma.
As atmospheric warming gallops forward, and as the waters rise all around us, hurricane season poses an increasingly dire threat to NYC. With calamity looming in the near-to-middle future, the city has long-term plans to fortify Manhattan’s lower half to thwart tides and storm surge.
Floods are among Earth’s most common–and most destructive–natural hazards.
With as many as 19 major floods in a year and hundreds more minor floods causing millions of dollars in damage to property and infrastructure flooding is one of the worlds most destructive natural disasters.
Every year close to 100 people lose their life due to flooding.
If you live in an area prone to flooding keeping your property and family safe is a priority.
US Flood Control has a quick economic solution to personal flood protection.
Visit our Home Owners Kit page and see how this simple to use dam can protect you home from flood damage.
Did you know that Architectural beauty is good for the soul? Beautiful design in art and structure can actually make you happy.
Monuments, museums, historical buildings, such as heritage homes and founding commercial properties, and popular landmarks are physical links to our past.
All of these are links to a town or cities historical past and provide the stepping stones to educate future generations about their storied days gone by. Flooding due to storms or high water levels can devastate these historical and architectural landmarks.
Tiger Dam™ and US Flood Control provide inflatable barriers that can divert up to 100% of floodwaters and help save important places in history.
Give us a call to find out how to have a Tiger Dam™ system ready to divert disaster when high water levels threaten in your town or city.
Flood Prevention for Historical Sites, Monuments & Museums
With Nebraska facing one of its worst floods in history, and wide areas of Iowa, Wisconsin and Missouri also flooded, forecasters in the US said today that above-average spring rain and snow will worsen flood conditions until May.