Flood Preparation and Emergency Response
Rain for Rent’s proven track record in handling Superstorm Hurricane Sandy and Omaha Floods has seasoned us with the experience to help with natural disasters requiring emergency bypasses and dewatering.
For help or more information
Prepare for Emergency Flooding
There’s been a higher possibility of tropical storms in the last decade. Rain for Rent can help you prepare for the impact and deal with the aftermath of natural disasters and storms.
How is Rain for Rent ready to help?
Equipment Contingency Plan
We will assess your liquid handling need and create a custom design to minimize interruption. This can help reduce downtime in case of emergency.
Emergency response Agreement
We will be on stand-by for the first call in all emergencies.
For a more time-sensitive area, keep our equipment on your site at stand-by rate for faster deployment.
WHAT KIND OF IMPACT IS FLOODING CAPABLE OF?
- Flooded roads
- Groundwater leaks that affect pipeline
- Wastewater treatment plant overload
- Clogged creeks, channels & rivers
- Oil leaks into holding tanks
- Flooded entrance and parking lots
What kind of equipment do we provide for storms?
- Poly Tanks
- Nurse Tanks
- Pumps 3”-42”
- Filtration Systems
- Light Towers/Generators
- Spill Containment
- Pipe, Hose and Fittings
We also have clean water tanks and layflat hose ready to deploy. Ask us about them.
EnviroTank – Clean water tank that comes in various types and sizes. These tanks are safe for potable water use.
Layflat Hose – Easy deployment hose that comes in various sizes. Deploys one mile of hose in three hours.
We are known for our emergency response and have helped in many natural disasters. When things get bad, quicker responses are needed. Rain for Rent is strategically located to respond quickly to any emergency pumping or bypass needs.
- Superstorm Sandy: Mobilizing more than 520 pumps and 100 personnel to New York / New Jersey area.
- 576 MGD bypass saves Omaha from Flooding.
Temporary pumps moved floodwaters through the repaired 17th Street Canal Levee in the aftermath of Hurricane Katrina in New Orleans.