March Flood Survivor Resources
+ Ways to Help
For those impacted by March 27 and 28 Flooding in Davidson County, click here to request assistance or call the Disaster Recovery Connection Helpline at 615-270-9255.
Help flood survivors + tips on relief, repair, and recovery.
Local Assistance is Available
After a disaster, scam artists, identity thieves and other criminals may attempt to take advantage of disaster survivors. Federal and Tennessee emergency management officials urge residents to watch for and report any suspicious activity.
Apply For FEMA Assistance
Disaster Declaration: DR-4601-TN
Tennessee Severe Storms, Tornadoes, And Flooding
Incident Period: March 25, 2021-April 3, 2021
Declaration Date: May 8, 2021
Deadline to Apply: July 7, 2021
Después de un desastre, los estafadores, ladrones de identidad y otros delincuentes suelen intentar aprovecharse de los sobrevivientes del desastre. Los funcionarios federales y estatales de manejo de emergencias en Tennessee instan a los residentes a que estén atentos y denuncien cualquier actividad sospechosa.
Solicite Asistencia de FEMA
Declaración de Desastre: DR-4601-TN
Tormentas Severas, Tornados e Inundaciones de Tennessee
Periodo de Incidente: 25 de marzo – 3 de abril de 2021
Fecha de Declaración: 8 de mayo de 2021
Fecha Límite para Aplicar: 7 de julio de 2021
Home Clean-Up + Repair
Self-Report Damage Due To Severe Weather on March 27 & 28 to Office of Emergency Management
This information is published by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) and the American Red Cross to help flooded property owners. It is designed to be easily copied.
Additional Resources via SBPprotects.org.
– Insurance Guide (Spanish version)
– Protect Against Contractor Fraud (Spanish version)
– Mold Remediation Guide (Spanish version)
– Navigating FEMA assistance (Spanish version)
For additional information, residents should use hubNashville
As residents of Davidson County begin cleaning up from the March 27th and 28th flood, Metro Public Works has issued the following guidelines for residents who need to place flood debris at the curbside for collection:
All items and materials MUST be separated into three different piles and placed within 16 feet of the curb or street side for collection. If the debris is not separated, it will not be collected. Please see attached graphic for more information on separation.
The three different classifications for collection are:
1. White goods and metals (appliances, etc.)
2. Construction and demolition debris (lumber, windows, etc.)
3. Vegetation (brush, limbs and all other yard waste related to flooding)
- Items should NOT be placed in public alleys. Alleys need to remain clear for emergency crews and trash collection services.
- Household trash should be set out with regular weekly curbside garbage pick-up.
While Public Works is finalizing a comprehensive plan and schedule for debris collection, residents can go ahead and place items at the curb and contact hubNashville to notify Public Works by searching for “Storm Relief” and selecting “Remove Storm Debris”.
All debris and flood-damaged items should be placed at the curb/street side for collection. Davidson County residents SHOULD NOT bring these items to Metro Convenience Centers for disposal.
Disasters can bring about significant stress. Each positive action you take can help you feel better and more in control.
Suggestions for parents, caregivers, and other adults on how to help children cope with the effects of disaster and how to be prepared before a disaster strikes.
To apply for legal assistance, please call Legal Aid Society at 1-800-238-1443 or visit www.las.org for more information.
The Community Foundation of Middle Tennessee’s Metro Nashville Disaster Response Fund will strategically address immediate and long-term needs as they emerge and evolve and as lives are rebuilt from the floods. Grants from the fund are made to nonprofits supporting relief, restoration and clean-up efforts in the Davidson County area in the aftermath of the flooding and storms.
Established in 2002, the Fund serves as a vehicle for giving to help rebuild lives through the support of nonprofits responding to a natural or man-made disaster which befalls on Davidson County, Tennessee.
Hands On Nashville is working closely with Nashville’s Office of Emergency Management to safely deploy volunteers to areas in need of help from recent flash flooding. Please STAY SAFE and do not self-deploy outside your own neighborhood unless you’ve registered for a project. #NashvilleFlooding