Please enter your email address to reset your password. An email will be sent with instructions to create a new password. If you do not receive an email, please check your spam folder.
Don't have an account?
Are you a subscriber but don’t have an online account?
Register for full online access.
Would you like to receive email from Hanley Wood Media’s family of brands and partners?*
Note to existing JLC Subscribers:
If you choose to use your Social Network, please ensure that the email address associated with your Social Network matches the email associated with your JLC Subscription.
Thank you for creating your JLC Online account! Your JLC subscription purchase has begun in a new window.
If you see this message, make sure your popup blockers are disabled and click here to relaunch the subscription window.
Congratulations! Please check your e-mail for confirmation to gain full access to JLC Online's free features.
Please create a nickname to post in the forums.
The U.S. House of Representatives passed a measure limiting flood insurance rate hikes and delaying the implementation of new flood risk maps. Now it’s the Senate’s turn.
A coastal Massachusetts home, repeatedly rebuilt with insurance money after damaging floods, draws criticism as an example of what’s wrong with U.S. flood policy.
The House of Representatives could be ready to vote for its own version of legislation that will reverse, or at least delay, the coming increase in flood insurance premiums.
Florida lawmakers want to take a second look at a proposed law that would make it easier for private companies to sell flood insurance policies competing with the federally-run National Flood Insurance Program. But one Florida flood insurance provider is already expanding into other states.
FEMA will wait 18 months to hike flood insurance premiums for some “grandfathered” properties, heeding language in the big spending bill passed by Congress in January. But controversy still rages in Congress over more sweeping measures to halt the big rate increases.
As work heats up along U.S. coastlines to meet new flood elevations,contractors are jumping in to get new work elevating houses. Reports of dropped houses abound, but one Long Island builder has figured out how to do it right.
As lawmakers struggle to find a solution for whopping insurance rate increases, some homeowners are finding their own ways to get their homes insured and their mortgages approved.
From financing to compacting fresh fill, we take an in-depth look at elevating a home.
Senators and Representatives pushing to fend off steep increases in flood insurance premiums came up short in Congress at year’s end.
Insurance adjusters are on the road for days or weeks at a time and need to be prepared. Here's what you should have on hand.
2015 Hanley Wood Media, Inc. All rights reserved.