Hurricane Harvey Emergency Fueling
With Hurricane Harvey now downgraded to a tropical storm those in the wake of the storm are left to pick up the pieces. Fortunately, Texas is the kind of state where neighbors go out on a limb for one another, making rescue efforts and the recovery process more efficient. With rising rivers, and rescue teams working night and day to deliver those affected by the hurricane to safety, many in the South Texas are not out of hot water yet.
Harvey is a slow moving storm that has shattered flooding records. For 6 straight days now, it has wreaked havoc in Texas and now threatens to do the same in Louisiana. Many of those in the path of the storm have been ordered to evacuate as shelters burst at the seams.
Currently, Houston and surrounding areas are in Rescue Mode. As these rescue operations are running 24 hours every day the need for emergency fueling is present. Jaguar Fueling is on hand for all emergency fueling needs. Our resources are nearly limitless and we can get into areas that many simply can’t. If you or someone you know has the need for emergency fueling, Jaguar Fueling Service is on hand to meet all of your emergency fueling needs.
While our corporate offices in Cleveland, Texas, were impacted by the storm as well, our operational readiness plan has enabled us to continue our services without missing a beat. For those less prepared who need emergency fueling immediately, we encourage you to give us a call or send an email to our offices for immediate support.
With the storm tracking through Louisiana on a Northern route, we expect to have many calls from the areas impacted. Jaguar Fueling Services proudly serves all of the United States and so we are able to respond when fuel is mission critical.
Latest trajectories suggest the following path for the balance of the storm:
More news on Hurricane Harvey:
• The National Weather Service said Tuesday that Hurricane Harvey has set the record for rainfall from a single tropical storm in the continental United States, with weather stations reporting total rainfall over 48 inches.
• Local officials stated that there were 13 storm-related or suspected to be storm-related deaths across Texas. Officials in Houston confirmed on Tuesday afternoon that Sgt. Steve Perez, 60, died while driving to duty on Sunday. Our hearts and prayers go out to those who have lost their lives to Harvey.
• As of the time of this report, the Houston Police Department has rescued more than 3,500 people from flooding since the storm began.
• President Trump is visiting Texas, having arrived in Corpus Christi before traveling to Austin, the state capital.