The MelanieCooperTeam has TWO Open Houses This Sunday!!
3424 Ottomeyer Rd, High Ridge $375,0004 Bed, 3 Bath home with 2,142 sqft of living space on 3 private acres in the Northwest District! Gorgeous lot with a natural pond and waterfall along the back deck, over-sized 3 car garage, along with a 4th detached garage!
This home just hit the market, so don't miss your chance to see it!!Open From 1-3PM31 Rockwood Forest Valley, Eureka $375,000This home offers the perks of country living in an extremely convenient location and boasts 4 Beds, 4 Baths, 2,863 sqft on a private 3.38 acres!! Some special amenities are 4 car garage, in law apartment above garage, and cozy year round sun porch!Open From 2-4PM
There’s a wise adage often
spoken about planning. Fail to plan, plan to fail. That’s important to keep in mind when considering the need for an emergency plan for your home or business. So once you’ve decided that an emergency plan is a good idea, the work ahead need not be intimidating. Start by considering these six points:
Think about emergencies that are possible for your area. Do you
live near the coast line, near a large city, in a heavily forested area, or an
area prone to earthquakes? Your threat potential for an emergency and therefore
your planning will differ.
Consider your living or working environment. City dwellers,
suburbanites and people in rural areas require plans that take different
variables into consideration. City dwellers should have a pedestrian route of
escape. Suburbanites need a route that considers traffic congestion. And rural
dwellers require a route that considers possible road closures and multiple
routes to safety.
What if your family or loved ones and friends get separated? Or
co-workers work in a confined area or are scattered? Your planning should
consider the possibilities and how best to gather safely.
Should you hunker down or evacuate? The type of emergencies you
face require different emergency plans. For a fire, evacuation plans are
typically required. For a severe storm, plans that allow for safe-in-place
situations are preferred.
Are there children, elderly or disabled folks, pets and
livestock? Planning should take into consideration each family member, their
need for medicine and their ability to deal with an emergency situation.
Consider communication needs. If separated, how will you let
loved ones and friends know your situation?
Establishing your plan and
then practicing what to do in various emergency situations may sound like a lot
of work, but using the many available templates that are well thought through
and available free on the Internet makes the work faster and easier. Plus,
following the advice of emergency preparedness experts in this field is just
plain smart. Paul Davis companies stand ready to assist wherever and whenever
there is a need. For all your property damage services and restoration needs,
this phone number – 1-888-473-7669 – can be added to your emergency numbers to
Here are our emergency
plan source recommendations:
American Red Cross: http://rdcrss.org/2prkO7U
FEMA (Federal Emergency
Make a Plan: http://bit.ly/2prlR80
Family Communication Plan: http://bit.ly/2oNRIvE
NFPA (National Fire
Prevention Association): http://bit.ly/2qkMJna
U.S. Homeland Security: http://bit.ly/2oQXAVx
The Family Handyman: http://bit.ly/2pEwxRk
Do to recent flooding the event has been extended to Monday and Tuesday as well!!
We hope to see some of you for this amazing FREE event where we will provide you with safety profiles for your children! These profiles will have finger prints, photos, and some general information about your child to turn into any police department in the event of an emergency regarding your child!You won't want to miss your chance to get this protection for your family!*see flyer for times and address of event