A successful deployment at Shake Shack Brickell, making them ready for hurricane season.
Take a look at this video showing New York property owners discussing AquaFence flood barrier
An article written by Consigli lists three things that building owners can do to protect their assets.
Identify the top three areas of vulnerability and related leves of risk.
Consider temporary or permanent fencing system. A popular fence system, AquaFence, can provide effective protection against flood water infiltration
Consult with designers and builders to create an action plan for closing the gaps between risk exposures and level of preparedness.
You can read the whole article here.
In a recent article published by Propmodo, the Harvard professor John Macomber mentions AquaFence as solution to protection property.
“I don’t want to turn people off by being an alarmist. The sea is not coming up two meters tomorrow,” said Macomber. “Rather, I think that all portfolio managers should say, ‘let’s look at these sea rise probability ranges and the exceedance models, asset by asset. Maybe it is worth the money to move the generators to the second floor and buy AquaFence just in case — but I don’t think I’m going to sell the property.’”
Read the whole article here.
Another successful deployment in Houston, take a look at the photos under projects.
AquaFence portable flood barrier protecting parts of Boston.
Read more about it here https://www.necn.com/news/new-england/New-Barriers-Protecting-Some-Boston-Property-From-Flooding-475598893.html
AquaFence is proud to announce that we will participate at InterFLOOD Asia in Singapore 11-12 April as a Platinum Sponsor.
Our Executive Vice President Fred Dahl will be speaking at the InterFLOOD conference and the topic will be: Temporary flood barriers built to meet specific case needs.
AquaFence Latvia SIA has signed a contract nr. SKC-L-2016/126 with Latvia Investment Agency dated in 25th of April 2016.
A few days after Superstorm Sandy in 2012 Jonathan Resnick was at 199 Water Street, assessing. “It was the Wild West down there,” he recalled. Eight-million gallons of water; disaster recovery experts randomly handing out cards; building owners and tenants trying to make sense of it all.