Los Angeles, CaliforniaLocal Weather Alerts
There are currently no active weather alerts.
https://www.genserv.tech/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/download-2-300x200.jpghttps://www.genserv.tech/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/200502085544-01-puerto-rico-earthquake-exlarge-169-300x200.jpghttps://www.genserv.tech/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/download-200x200.jpg
https://www.genserv.tech/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/200502085621-02-puerto-rico-earthquake-exlarge-169-200x200.jpg
previous arrow
next arrow
previous arrownext arrow
Slider

Puerto Rico EARTHQUAKE

(CNN)A 5.5-magnitude earthquake was recorded off the waters of southern Puerto Rico early Saturday, rattling the city of Ponce, according to the US Geological Survey.

Other earthquakes ranging from 3.4 to 4.9 on the Richter scale have hit the same area.
No tsunami advisory has been issued.
Ponce Mayor Maria "Mayita" Melendez said several buildings were damaged.
Officials are assessing the quake's effects and checking on citizens, she said.
close dialog
 
MEANWHILE IN AMERICA
 
The Electric Energy Authority tweeted that its EcoElectrica power plant was offline, but crews were working to restore service. It was not clear how many residents had lost power.
The Puerto Rican Water and Sewage Authority has inspected three dams on the island and found no damage, Gov. Wanda Vazquez Garced said in a tweet.
"We emphasize the importance of remaining calm and urge everyone to always use a face covering when outside the home," Vazquez said in a tweet in Spanish.
Vazquez thanked FEMA officials and President Donald Trump, saying the island will "have all the resources it needs" in a tweet.
Villalba Mayor Javy Hernandez said on Twitter that the city has no fatalities and is "blessed."
Guayanilla Mayor Nelson Torres Yordan reported no road or structural damage in a message on Twitter.
Nazario Lugo Burgos, president of the Association of Emergency Managers and Security Professionals for Puerto Rico, posted a graphic to Twitter on how to take cover during a quake.

Hurricane Dorian

Dorian developed from a tropical wave on August 24 over the Central Atlantic. The storm moved through the Lesser Antilles and became a hurricane north of the Greater Antilles on August 28. Dorian proceeded to undergo rapid intensification over the following days to reach its peak as a Category 5 hurricane with one-minute sustained winds of 185 mph (295 km/h) and a minimum central pressure of 910 millibars (26.87 inHg) by September 1. It made landfall in the Bahamas in Elbow Cay, just east of Abaco Island, and again on Grand Bahama several hours later, where it remained nearly stationary for the next day or so. After weakening considerably, Dorian began moving northwestward on September 3, parallel to the east coast of Florida. Dwindling in strength, the hurricane turned to the northeast the next day and made landfall on Cape Hatteras at Category 2 intensity on September 6. It transitioned into an extratropical cyclone before striking first Nova Scotia and then Newfoundland with hurricane-force winds on September 8. It finally dissipated near Greenland on September 10.

https://www.genserv.tech/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/image-5-4-20-at-10.18-am-300x300.jpg

What WE Do

https://www.genserv.tech/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/yutu-300x300.jpg

Super Typhoon Yuto – 5th Strongest Storm to Make Landfall

Earlier today Super Typhoon Yuto made landfall in the Northern Mariana Islands with sustained winds estimated at 180 mph. That makes it tied for the 5th strongest storm on record to make landfall anywhere in the world. Just a reminder. A typhoon is the same thing as a hurricane. They are just called typhoons in that part of the world.

https://www.genserv.tech/wp-content/uploads/2020/05/download-1-200x300.jpg

Hurricane Maria 

made its first landfall on the Caribbean island nation of Dominica on Monday, September 18, as a Category 5 storm with winds topping 160 mph - the strongest hurricane on record to make landfall there. Days later, the storm devastated the U.S. territory of Puerto Rico.

https://www.genserv.tech/wp-content/uploads/2019/03/marie--300x300.jpeg

Who WE ARE

 The GenServ team has qualified individuals available for deployment around the world at a moment’s notice to assist with disaster recovery.  Our dedicated team has been critical in the recovery efforts of many historical storms.  We are proud of each and every team member and the accommodations they have received from our clients.

Slider

WHY WE ARE DIFFERENT

Having a team that can adapt to changing circumstances is paramount to a project’s success.  GenServ prides itself in having teams of workers and leaders that are willing to adapt to those changing circumstances while never loosing focus on the success of the mission for our clients.  Our history has proven this can be accomplished without jeopardizing the key project components of Safety and Quality.

previous arrow
next arrow
Slider

Contact Us

We're not around right now. But you can send us an email and we'll get back to you, asap.

Not readable? Change text. captcha txt