Hurricane Resistances Days - Daily Schedules

Patricia Skinner  |  6/12/2007 4:13:04 PM

Thursday, June 14
Tours: Start on the hour - Noon to 6 p.m.
Presentations:
1:20  -- What Consumers Need to Know about the National Flood Insurance Program (FEMA)
2:20  --  CRBA Presentation and tour - Working with Your Builder
4:20  --  Wind-driven Rain and Moisture Control
5:20  --  Wind Resistance with Sheer and Storm Panels

Friday, June 15
Tours: Start on the hour - 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Presentations:
10:20  --  Flood Damage-resistant Building Options
11:20  --  Building with Insulating Concrete Forms
12:20  --  Flood venting for enclosures below base flood elevation
  1:20  --  Building in Coastal Louisiana - Do it Right! (FEMA) 
  2:20  --  CRBA Presentation and tour - Working with Your Builder
  3:20  --  How Wind Affects Buildings

Saturday, June 16
Tours: Start on the hour - 8 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Presentations:
  9:20  --  Legal Pitffalls of Building in the Floodplain
10:20  -- What Consumers Need to Know about the National Flood Insurance Program (FEMA)
11:20  --  The Drainable / Dryable Wall (flood resistant)
12:20  --  Modeling Storm Surge in YOUR Community
  1:20  --  Local Floodplain Administrators: Partnering with FEMA to Protect Individuals and Communities
  2:20  --  CRBA Presentation and tour - Topic TBA        
  3:20 --   Raised-Floor Living

Sunday, June 17
Tours:   Start on the hour - Noon to 6 p.m.
Presentations:
1:20  -- What Consumers Need to Know about the National Flood Insurance Program (FEMA)
2:20  --  TBA (CRBA not confirmed for Sunday)
3:20  --  Choosing Hurricane-rated Windows and Doors
4:20  --  TBA
5:20  --  TBA

Event Page

LaHouse Location and Directions 


Presentation are still being added in TBA slots. Please check back.
CRBA
- Capital Region Builders Association
FEMA - Federal Emergency Management Agency

Hurricane Resistance Days at LaHouse
is part of the LSU AgCenter’s Build Safer, Stronger, Smarter initiative.

LaHouse is designed to educate homeowners, home buyers and the building industry on ways to create homes that are built for the hot-humid climate, are energy efficient and resist damage from hurricanes and termites, while minimizing adverse impacts on community and the environment.

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