From answering questions about hurricane deductibles to educating policyholders, these articles are among the most in-demand after a storm.

NOW VIEWING: Disaster Command Post > Useful Post-Storm Information for Agents

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After a storm strikes, insureds should prevent further damage to their home or business, and document any steps they take to do so.

Whether an E&O claim is potential or actual, the Swiss Re Corporate Solutions claims team urges agents to submit all claims that may result from the volume of customer claims activity following a natural disaster such as a hurricane.

This information was developed from the ISO policy. All policies are different, and this primer is intended to be used only as a guide and not to determine coverage.

A visual guide for what is and is not covered under ISO-2000 HO-3 and ISO-91 HO-3 forms.

While there is an exception to almost every rule, the “general rule” is that Florida residential insurance policies have a separate deductible that applies to losses occurring during a hurricane.

Is perishable stock or loss of business income covered under the "windstorm" peril?

How do you meet your customer’s needs while steering clear of a potential E&O minefield? FAIA’s E&O partner Swiss Re Corporate Solutions offers the following dos and don’ts.

While it's easy to understand why some agencies and customers don't want to report losses that are likely below the hurricane deductible, the potential harm of not reporting a claim far outweighs the potential of not doing so. 

The Trusted Choice® Disaster Relief Fund is available to assist members and their staff in the event of unrecoverable losses caused by a hurricane or other natural disaster.

This Florida Office of Insurance Regulation developed this guide to help consumers understand when water and/or wind damage is covered under an insurance policy.

Here are the top five things policyholders need to understand about insurance and hurricanes.

This one-pager from the Florida Department of Financial Services is designed to help insureds understand the claims timeline ad avoid scams.

It seems as if as quickly as hurricane force winds stop blowing, claims denials start blowing in citing what insurance professionals refer to as “wind-driven rain.”