29.07.2021 | History

5 edition of Flood insurance study found in the catalog.

Flood insurance study

Solano County, California, unincorporated areas.

  • 1877 Want to read
  • 1129 Currently reading

Published by Administrator in Federal Emergency Management Agency

    Places:
  • United States
    • Subjects:
    • Federal Emergency Management Agency


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      • Description based on v. 2.Cover title.Distributed to depository libraries in microfiche.Community number - 060631.Includes bibliographical references (v. 1, p. 69-72).

        StatementFederal Emergency Management Agency
        PublishersFederal Emergency Management Agency
        Classifications
        LC Classifications1988
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 74 p. :
        Number of Pages93
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 10nodata
        Series
        1nodata
        2
        3

        nodata File Size: 3MB.


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Updating flood data Current information on flood data, as well as climate and weather pattern information, is available from the First Street Foundation website, Landry said. Known as charity hazard, the question of whether expectations of disaster assistance might reduce flood insurance demand was a focus of the study by Craig Landry, professor in the Department of Agricultural and Applied Economics, and recent doctoral graduate Dylan Turner.

Using household level survey data from 548 households in 72 counties in Texas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida, Landry and Turner examined the possibility of households forgoing flood insurance based on the local history of disaster aid distribution and the political and social environment of the area.

When we confirm what actions the agency has taken in response to this recommendation, we will provide updated information. However, FEMA does not effectively use Flood insurance study related to compliance with the requirement to identify ways to meet this goal. GAO also is making two recommendations to FEMA, including that FEMA use information related to the requirement to increase consumer participation in the flood insurance market.

requiring FEMA to evaluate how updated flood risk information could be used to determine which properties must have insurance. As we identify risk zones, we want to think about forecasting. Distributed to depository libraries in microfiche• 3 billion in earned premiums. Updating flood data Current information on flood data, as well as climate and weather pattern information, is available from the First Street Foundation website, Landry said.

This would also make obtaining insurance more accessible to those with low incomes, reducing the burden of post-disaster aid programs. Matter for Consideration 1 Open OpenActions to satisfy the intent of the recommendation have not been taken or are being planned, or actions that partially satisfy the intent of the Flood insurance study have been taken.

FEMA

In addition, changes to the maps for the purpose of implementing the requirement could impact other aspects of NFIP. Federal Emergency Management Agency The Deputy Associate Administrator of FEMA's Federal Insurance and Mitigation Administration should evaluate and report to Congress with recommendations on how comprehensive and up-to-date flood risk information could be used to determine which Flood insurance study should be subject to the mandatory purchase requirement.

For example, they may not reflect current flood hazards or the potential for flooding from some types of events, such as heavy rainfall. In addition, changes to the maps for the purpose of implementing the requirement could impact other aspects of NFIP.

Tips Did you know that nearly 20 percent of flood insurance claims come from moderate to low risk areas?