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EL NINO 2016...what's my opinion now?

Posted on September 18, 2016 at 5:00 AM Comments comments (1)












here is a blog I throughout there last year on FB......I wanted to revisit this to see how much merrit  and/or accuracy this report might of had. accompanied by my other words if El Nino was in fact a factor in the last 9 months of weather  did any my suggestions, if followed or if not followed, make a difference in water getting in your basement or home.  I'd like to see the data either way.   Even if you did none of the suggestions, that is valid data too and will help guide me in future blogs.

Thomas Anderson


December 12, 2015


Being prepared for the Holidays will always make them less stressful....right? Well just a little bit of preparation and preventative maintenance on your gutters, along with redirecting your down spouts, will tremendously improve your chances of having a dry basement and help you to be prepared for the record breaking precipitation El NINO will deliver the Midwest at the end of this winter and the following spring, summer and fall! Leaking or clogged gutters with missing or broken downspouts, is with out a doubt, the biggest reason why basements leak!!! So take the time and extend the downspouts away from your foundation.  Make sure that they are secure and aimed in a direction that will take the drainage away from your foundation.El Nino promises to be prepared, so should you.

BIG THANKS to everyone for liking THE WATERPROOF ADVANTAGE FB PAGE! My website is still under construction and will be up ASAP.(You can still visit, it's just not complete yet) Thanks again Everyone.















Worst of this El Nino expected in coming months | Fox News


Forecasters from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) are still predicting with near certainty that this El Nino will last through the winter and will be the strongest since the 1997-98 El Nino and possibly the third strongest since 1950. The 1997-98 event sparked widespread storms and flooding that caused more than $4 billion in damage and killed 189 people nationwide.