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A slow hurricane season is ending well for Florida’s catastrophe fund. But why were this year’s predictions of a busy storm season so far off base?
It doesn’t take sea level rise to make for wet streets in Miami Beach—just a high tide.
Florida’s big production builders are selling out existing communities at a rapid pace, and pushing ahead with new ones.
Investors are slowing down their Florida purchases as prices recover.
Insurance companies have to cover overhead and profit when compensating homeowners for damage, the Florida high court has ruled.
It’s the leader of the “sand states.” So what’s Florida running short of? That’s right.
If the quiet hurricane season becomes as active as predicted, and a storm drenches Florida, the levee holding back Lake Okeechobee could fail and cause flooding without much warning.
Fire sprinklers are controversial in the single-family homebuilding industry. On the commercial side, sprinklers have been widely required for years — but the rule can still catch business owners unaware. Case in point: a restaurant expansion.
Another building bites the dust — or, that is, sinks into a hole in the limestone.
New home construction is coming back strong in Florida. But where are the tradespeople?
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