How to keep your home’s appliances working after a hurricane
The appliance you bought could be damaged or damaged by a hurricane, and the equipment you installed might be destroyed or lost.
So how do you know if your home appliances will work after a storm?
Read moreIn the aftermath of Hurricane Irma, it was clear that not all the appliances would be operational.
The National Hurricane Center reported that many of the appliances had been damaged or destroyed.
The most vulnerable were those with an internal power supply.
The National Weather Service said in its Hurricane Irma Update that the storm would damage about two-thirds of the U.S. electrical grid.
This is because a number of appliances could have suffered electrical damage, or have been damaged by the rain or snow.
The Hurricane Irma update also noted that the U,S.
Coast Guard reported that some coastal communities had experienced power outages and flooded basements.
The damage caused by Hurricane Irma is estimated to be $200 billion, according to a recent report from the Joint Center for Political and Economic Studies.
That’s $200,000 per home.
To get a handle on how many appliances could be in danger, the Joint Centre for Political, Economic and Environmental Studies at Rutgers University published a study this year looking at how many of them could be impacted by Hurricane Maria in Puerto Rico and the U.,S.
The study found that about 2.5 million households could have experienced the loss of power due to Hurricane Maria.
This would include households in the U and the Caribbean Islands, Puerto Rico, and Florida.
But this study also found that there was a very small number of households in Puerto Ricans and the Virgin Islands that could have sustained a significant loss of electricity.
The study found about 400,000 households in both regions, about 3.5 percent of the total U.s. population.
The U. S. government did not release the total number of affected households.
But the Joint Centres report did find that there were a number who could have been negatively affected by Hurricane Harvey in Texas.
The Joint Center said it found that 3.2 million Texas households could lose power.
This means that about 1.5 times as many people could have lost power in Texas as they could have in Puerto Rican or Virgin Islands, according the report.