The Public Adjusters have helped victims of every named storm in the United States since Hurricane Andrew in 1990. That
includes Hurricane Sandy – or Super Storm Sandy, as some call it – which caused such widespread damage when it made landfall on Oct. 29, 2012 in New Jersey, and continued to wreak havoc in New York, Long Island, and many other states, cities, and populated areas in the Mid-Atlantic Region well into early November of 2012.
Knowing that time is always of the essence for homeowners and business owners in the aftermath of a catastrophic weather event, The Public Adjusters jumped into action. We have a great deal of experience with residential and commercial insurance claims over the past 20-plus years of named storms in the Gulf of Mexico region and on the southeastern Atlantic coast. That experience gave us the knowledge required to be able to provide unique assistance for a large northeastern population of homeowners and business owners who had never before experienced the incredible force of a tropical system such as Hurricane Sandy.
One of the first steps we took at The Public Adjusters was to partner with a local public adjuster, a name the entire Northeast has come to trust as an advocate for those who require expert assistance filing insurance claims. That name was Adam Sitt of Atlantic Insurance Adjusters. Working closely with Mr. Sitt, The Public Adjusters founder and president Ron Delo set about helping homeowners and business owners handle the task of preparing home insurance claims and business insurance claims. In short order, The Public Adjusters realized that Hurricane Sandy was one of the most significant tropical events in recent years. Early estimates had the total damage at about $65.6 billion. That would make it the second-costliest Atlantic hurricane in history. Only Hurricane Katrina (New Orleans and the Gulf Coast, 2005) was costlier. A total of 24 states were affected by Sandy. Dozens of Americans were killed, and millions were left without power. Thousands of homes and businesses were destroyed.
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