Cash REWARD for stolen items

first_img Recommended for you Update: Women robbed while exercising (21 year old Arrested) Related Items:lower bight, reward, robbery Three armed attacks in Provo, all in Blue Hills Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsAppProvidenciales, 17 Jan 2015 – A Big reward is being offered for information on items stolen in a robbery in the Lower Bight area of Provo. A 2015 Silver Jeep Wrangler, a safe containing jewelry and cash and four Samsung DVD Players. If you have any information leading to the recovery of these stolen items, please call 231-5050. There is a $5,000 REWARD for your information. Call 231-5050. Facebook Twitter Google+LinkedInPinterestWhatsApp Thieves rob Pets without Vets volunteers; Reward offeredlast_img

Sea Level Rise Is Costing Texas Homeowners Millions In Property Values Study

first_img Listen Listen To embed this piece of audio in your site, please use this code: X 00:00 /07:21 UPDATE: This article has been updated to more accurately reflect Columbia University’s role in the study. From 2005 to 2017, homes along the Texas Gulf Coast lost more than $76 million in potential value due to tidal flooding, according to a study by First Street Foundation.Nearly half of that loss in property value – $35 million – was from homes in five communities in the Greater Houston and Galveston area: Galveston, Jamaica Beach, Bolivar Peninsula and Nassau Bay.“The northern part of the coastline in Texas from Port Arthur down to just south of Houston was where we saw the most loss,” Columbia University lecturer and First Street Foundation data scientist Jeremy Porter said on Houston Matters. “And we didn’t see as much loss on the southern part of the state.”Researchers looked at 3 million coastal properties in Texas and analyzed real estate transactions to estimate how much their value would have appreciated without frequent tidal flooding.“We ended up developing a model that holds characteristics of homes and neighborhoods and market fluctuations over time constant, so that we can compare homes to another as if they were the same,” Porter said.“And when we do that, the only thing we add then is the negative amenity of flooding. And when we add the negative amenity of flooding, we see this year-over-year loss in terms of appreciation.”The Texas data adds to previous research by First Street Foundation and Columbia University. It now includes 18 East and Gulf Coast states from Maine to Texas.The total loss of potential property values is $15.9 billion.You can look at the numbers for individual communities here. And listen to the full conversation on Houston Matters in the audio below: center_img A screenshot from the FloodiQ map. 00:00 /00:46 To embed this piece of audio in your site, please use this code: X Sharelast_img read more