We Can Handle Any Size Commercial Loss
Those who have heard of SERVPRO, know that we can help with any size residential disaster. We pride ourselves on our ability as a company to provide the best services possible.
Fun fact: SERVPRO of St. Louis Central can also handle large commercial buildings such as warehouses, retail stores, and schools. Let’s begin by discussing what is considered commercial loss. The main component is size. The average residential home is 2,392 square feet and commercial losses are typically much larger. For instance, a warehouse can be in the hundreds of thousands of square feet. To help better understand the differences in commercial losses, SERVPRO breaks them down into three levels;
Level 1 is a relatively small loss involving 15,000 square feet or less. Most level one cases are small retail locations, small churches, daycare facilities, or stand-alone offices.
Level 2 is a mid-sized loss ranging from 15,000 to 60,000 square feet. The types of buildings that fall under level 2 are mid-sized churches and schools, small shopping centers, mid-size manufacturing facilities, and multi-family properties.
Level 3 is a large loss involving 60,000 square feet and up. Examples of a level 3 loss are large churches, hospitals, schools and universities, large warehouses, and large manufacturing facilities.
It takes a special kind of restoration company to handle a loss of level 2 or higher. Luckily for you, SERVPRO of St. Louis Central is a Disaster Recovery Team. This means we have the training, personnel, and equipment to handle any level of loss.
At the snap of a finger, we can dispatch our semi-trailers and personnel to the job site to start the mitigation process. We have multiple equipment trailers that always stay stocked and ready to deploy, as well as a mobile office command center that we park at the job site. Over the years,
SERVPRO of St. Louis Central has worked on and completed numerous large commercial losses. You can trust that we are the local experts to help with your commercial loss.