Does the sun really come out after the storm?
Does the sun really come out after the storm? On Saturday, June 4, an unnamed storm left many areas of South Florida flooded. The torrential rains, associated with the meteorological phenomenon, submerged the streets of Brickell, Hollywood, Miami Beach, Hialeah, Miami Lakes, and Miami Gardens, among many other places.
Some homeowners, alerted by the authorities, had time to place sandbags at the entrances of their houses and thus mitigate the entry of water. But the sound of the water pumps working hard, throughout Saturday morning, betrayed what had really happened.
Although the losses have not yet been officially accounted for and may seem few too many, those owners who have to change the wooden floors, dry the walls of their houses with special fans, or who lost their appliances, may not think the same.
Some may wonder why he didn’t decide to pay for flood insurance, at just $50 a month, which would now cover all covered losses, up to $250,000 in structural damage and $100,000 in personal property damage.
Those who have flood insurance will have picked up their phone and will already have an inspection and payment for the damage caused by the waters.
If this time the water didn’t get in, but you had the feeling that it could, don’t waste time, call Univista Insurance and get flood insurance capable of protecting your property for less than you think. Does the sun really come out after the storm?