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Home » Resources » Hurricane Sandy Assistance

We're here to help - 24/7!

We're here to help - 24/7!

Were you affected by Hurricane Sandy? We're here to help, 24/7!

Most of the Northeast is in a state of emergency.
We might be able to help you get through it.

Hurricane Sandy has left a trail of devastation in its wake that's affecting many of our neighbors throughout the Northeast. If you've been affected by the storm, we want you to know that we are here to help you get through these challenging times, however and whenever we can.

  • Power outages are affecting millions and we've got propane and gas powered generators that will provide continuous and uninterrupted power during any outages in your area. Please note though that generators are not available in all areas and while supplies last.
  • Have any heating oil, propane or plumbing emergencies or repair needs? Our local teams are here around the clock 24/7 to respond to your needs.

Call us today. We're here for you 24/7!


We hope that you and your family stay safe and well throughout the storm recovery.

The following links may also be helpful to get more state by state information about power outages and storm recovery services in your local area:

 

http://www.pseg.com/home/customer_service/outage_info/index.jsp

https://www.peco.com/CustomerService/OutageCenter/StormCenter/Pages/default.aspx

http://www.governor.ct.gov/malloy/site/default.asp

http://dema.delaware.gov/

http://www.mass.gov/portal/

http://mema.maryland.gov/Pages/homeEmergency_hurricane.aspx

http://www.ready.nj.gov/

http://www.governor.ny.gov/

http://www.riema.ri.gov/

http://www.vaemergency.gov/

http://www.pseg.com/home/customer_service/outage_info/index.jsp

https://www.peco.com/CustomerService/OutageCenter/StormCenter/Pages/default.aspx

 


Please use these tips to help make sure that you and your family stay safe and secure during the emergency:
1
  • Continue listening to a NOAA Weather Radio or the local news for the latest updates.
  • Stay alert for extended rainfall and subsequent flooding even after the hurricane or tropical storm has ended.
  • If you have become separated from your family, use your family communications plan or contact the American Red Cross at 1-800-RED-CROSS/1-800-733-2767 or visit the American Red Cross Safe and Well site:www.safeandwell.org
  • The American Red Cross also maintains a database to help you find family. Contact the local American Red Cross chapter where you are staying for information. Do not contact the chapter in the disaster area.
  • If you evacuated, return home only when officials say it is safe.
  • If you cannot return home and have immediate housing needs. Text SHELTER + your ZIP code to 43362 (4FEMA) to find the nearest shelter in your area (example: shelter 12345).
  • For those who have longer-term housing needs, FEMA offers several types of assistance, including services and grants to help people repair their homes and find replacement housing. Apply for assistance or search for information about housing rental resources.
  • Drive only if necessary and avoid flooded roads and washed¬ out bridges. Stay off the streets. If you must go out watch for fallen objects; downed electrical wires; and weakened walls, bridges, roads, and sidewalks.
  • Keep away from loose or dangling power lines and report them immediately to the power company.
  • Walk carefully around the outside your home and check for loose power lines, gas leaks and structural damage before entering.
  • Stay out of any building if you smell gas, floodwaters remain around the building or your home was damaged by fire and the authorities have not declared it safe.
  • Inspect your home for damage. Take pictures of damage, both of the building and its contents, for insurance purposes. If you have any doubts about safety, have your residence inspected by a qualified building inspector or structural engineer before entering.
  • Use battery-powered flashlights in the dark. Do NOT use candles. Note: The flashlight should be turned on outside before entering - the battery may produce a spark that could ignite leaking gas, if present.
  • Watch your pets closely and keep them under your direct control. Watch out for wild animals, especially poisonous snakes. Use a stick to poke through debris.
  • Avoid drinking or preparing food with tap water until you are sure it’s not contaminated.
  • Check refrigerated food for spoilage. If in doubt, throw it out.
  • Wear protective clothing and be cautious when cleaning up to avoid injury.
  • Use the telephone only for emergency calls.
  • NEVER use a generator inside homes, garages, crawlspaces, sheds, or similar areas, even when using fans or opening doors and windows for ventilation. Deadly levels of carbon monoxide can quickly build up in these areas and can linger for hours, even after the generator has shut off.

Source: 1 www.fema.gov

*Some services may not be available in all areas.