New Jersey Hurricane Sandy (DR-4086)

Updates and Articles, Blogs, and News Releases

March 3, 2015
News Release
EATONTOWN, N.J - Residents and property owners in coastal communities in Essex County, New Jersey will be able to ask questions and obtain information on their property’s flood hazard risk at a Public Open House on Flood MapsWednesday, March 4, 2015 4 to 8 PMAzores Social & Sports Club142 Wilson Ave, Newark, NJ
February 20, 2015
News Release
NEW YORK, N.Y. – Ocean County residents and property owners will be able ask questions and obtain information on their property’s flood hazard risk at two Open Houses scheduled to take place in Ocean County on Wednesday, Feb. 25 and Thursday, Feb. 26 from 4 to 8 p.m.During the past year and a half, the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) Region II office has released updates to the flood hazard maps, known as Flood Insurance Rate Maps (FIRMs), for New Jersey’s coastal communities. The FIRMs identify areas of flood risk in these coastal communities.
January 29, 2015
Updates
HISTORY: Tuckerton’s police headquarters had previously been the home of the municipal sewage plant. When Hurricane Sandy hit, a sewage tank underneath was damaged and flooded the first floor and basement, making the building unusable. In all, 30 buildings in town were destroyed and 300 were damaged. FEMA helped set up temporary trailers within three weeks so local emergency services could continue to function.
January 22, 2015
News Release
EATONTOWN, N.J. -- In the two years and three months since Hurricane Sandy scored a direct hit on New Jersey, the Federal Emergency Management Agency has remained engaged in the recovery effort, providing $6.9 billion to date to help the state recover and rebuild.
December 23, 2014
Updates
As 2014 comes to a close, FEMA and its partners in state and local government, other federal agencies, voluntary organizations and the private sector continue the work of recovery and rebuilding New Jersey to make it stronger, more resilient and better able to withstand future storms. Many of the employees at the Sandy Recovery Office are Sandy survivors who experienced the devastation of the storm firsthand. They too, are rebuilding and recovering as they work to assist their fellow New Jerseyans in the same task.
November 5, 2014
News Release
EATONTOWN, N.J. – The process of recovering from a disaster begins almost as soon as the threat has passed and responders have arrived. Hundreds, if not thousands, of people will need help immediately as well as for the foreseeable future. Non-governmental volunteer groups, churches and faith-based organizations are often among the first to step in and help, but also have limited resources to sustain their presence.

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Preliminary Damage Assessment Report

PDA Report; FEMA-4086-DR

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