SERVPRO's Disaster Recovery Team

No Job Is Too Large

Our Commercial Large Loss Division excels in handling restoration projects of any size. Our elite specialists, strategically positioned across the United States, are well-equipped to tackle large-scale disasters. Every project is overseen by a commercial operations manager to ensure effective communication and timely mitigation.

SERVPRO® stands out by dispatching trained production professionals and implementing cost-saving measures through the strategic placement and supervision of temporary labor. The program caters to clients in various sectors such as the hospitality industry, property management, universities, municipalities, and even the Pentagon.

In times of catastrophic storms or major events like tornadoes, hurricanes, blizzards, or floods, the SERVPRO Disaster Recovery Team is ready to assist. They have a network of storm teams strategically stationed throughout the country and can mobilize local command centers. With over 2140 Franchises nationwide, we possess the resources and expertise to handle any magnitude of disaster. Notable past mobilizations include responding to the 2017 California wildfires, Hurricane Irma and Harvey in the same year, Hurricane Matthew in 2016, and the 2015 Carolina floods, among others.

SERVPRO is committed to providing prompt and reliable restoration services in the face of unforeseen challenges.

Should a storm or major event strike, call (425) 313-3100

Catastrophic Storm and Major Event Response

The SERVPRO Disaster Recovery Team can provide help whether you're dealing with a tornado, hurricane, blizzard or flood. The SERVPRO System has a network of strategically positioned storm teams on standby should a disaster strike near you. Available 24 hours a day and 365 days a year, we are prepared for the unpredictable.

With the ability to mobilize local command centers, along with the resources of more than 2250 Franchises nationwide, no disaster is too big. Recent mobilizations of the Catastrophic Storm Response Teams include:

  • 2017 California wildfires
  • 2017 Hurricane Irma
  • 2017 Hurricane Harvey
  • 2016 Hurricane Matthew
  • 2015 Carolina floods
  • 2014 Polar Vortex
  • 2012 Sandy
  • 2010 Nashville floods
  • 2008 Ike
  • 2007 Chicago floods
  • 2007 Ohio floods
  • 2007 California wildfires
  • 2005 Katrina/Wilma/Rita