STORM DAMAGE & WIND DAMAGE
Storm Clean Up and Recovery
An unexpected tornado can bring wind damage and hail damage. Storm damage caused by a powerful hurricane can cause severe property damage and flooding. A wintry blizzard can cause wind damage and ice damming.
In an instant, Mother Nature can unleash powerful weather patterns, leaving behind substantial storm damage to your home or business. Wind, water, hail and downed trees are just some of the things that can expose your property and contents, whatever their size, to the elements. It is at this time that immediate storm damage restoration is key to your property’s safety and recovery.
At Mid S Builders, we offer immediate help to secure your property and prevent further damage from occurring. Storm damage services can include the following:
- Emergency Board-Up Service
- Perimeter Fencing
- Building Shrink Wrap
- Emergency Security Personnel
- Demolition and Reconstruction Services
Rebuilding Your Home and Life
Mid S Builders has successfully rebuilt tens of thousands of wind-damaged households through the years. It is in situations like these that our team’s specialized skill sets are required. Rebuilding part of a home is very different from a new construction facility. Building materials, design, and finishes must all be matched to the remaining structure, while moisture remaining in the building components may need to be addressed as well.
Storm Damage is No Match for Mid S Builders
In catastrophe situations following a community-wide disaster with widespread need, Mid S Builders ability to quickly rally manpower and equipment to respond to any-sized storm is unrivaled in the industry. Resources can be mobilized from our National Catastrophe Team, our National Technical Services Group, our offices in North America.
Mid S Builders team has successfully provided storm damage restoration in almost every major catastrophe in the United States over the past decades including:
- Michigan Floods, 2014
- Superstorm Sandy, 2012
- Tropical Storm Irene, 2011
- Hurricane Katrina, 2005